University of Dayton - Daytonian Yearbook (Dayton, OH)

 - Class of 1941

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University of Dayton - Daytonian Yearbook (Dayton, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1941 volume:

., ,.- my F. . '37 5, ' H' 'M iii " Q, -r if sm -42 is . - :nf V." , ,Q . HQ 5, v yr I . .4--11 1 I I . 5, I -4 X xN W TN A P , . eg t ,-, S . ,2. if gf ' Q7 . 2 , 'Q i1'.,"., .-3 'fi 'NWI , fm . Q4m?.DmSQ -ff-b aw :'R' THE STUDENTS of the UNIVERSITY CDF DAYTCN PRESENT Published by the Iunior Class of the University of Dayton, Dayton. Ohio. Volume XIII. O mx. .Q K uc'-' -. .ygf ,. .Ya HN ' gf 1. . ..J,,f mv' wc N.- N X 152' fs ws, 4 Xa. 'ff'-. Nag, See I CONTENTS MARCHE ACADEMIC ....... Page IU WALTZ SOCIAL ............ Page 70 RHAPSODY OF ACTIVITIES. .Page 86 CRESCENDO ATHLETIC .... Page 138 DEDICATICN The 1941 Daytonian is dedicated to the City of Dayton. its founders, and its great men of yesterday and today, on the occasion of the one hundreth anniversary of the sign- ing of the charter of the City. Thus the University of Day- ton pays tribute to a great community which it serves and by which it is served. The City of Dayton is a symphony in itself. lts indus- trial, commercial. governmental, and educational institu- tions work harmoniously to produce a beautiful and powerful composition, "The Symphony of the City of Dayton." The University is a movement in the score. Its classes. activities, athletics, and social functions all blend into an attractive harmony arousing in the souls of its students those noble principles that will help fit them for their place in the "Symphony of Life." Af! l W 4 Page FIVE .uv -Hs-f . A f 1. x. K W R 1 X B I L, Q ' tw- . .. ls Q 5. W Engineers and athletes call this their own. For quiet study, casual conversation, a 'tween class rendezvous. or just relaxation. W' KMWLZ, .AaQ,, ,. ... t s. V , nt., tw' 1- rw: L , ' 'TU' -x ' '-9:3 ' S:.tL,'a1'i-'f-1 ' J. "gf-f ., , f' ' " 'S f' 3' " F . A- "- 'vb Q f t Mm- 1 vi,-we f , A 1. .1-,"'Y til-wfrff W .Q if-'-?f'i',a.,Q5? .4 -' ... Q, ' SP1-" K l it P , .. , . Q-...fs ...- R' -. .V .. X. fx! t v H, ...+ . 9 ...M . fig. ,W 5, X . . J .. N ,- , .. - ,,-,.,,- V ., - .V . H-ax. , -.wuz .-Nz' .. Qty if 5"'p--.,-- - 'X ,'1,.5.ff 4 'K -v .ffzhm 1 .- M' --1 N231-'?. sx.m?,slf-lfiggkin Lslllf, 5 .- "' tw QVC vm ff' N f:.-- .,--,V , ,13 A . , .nga f1-' ---:2 Yi V.:. IAVA N S :,V.:. V ' - . N'v5ff4:"' . - JF:iETLfff?i'?5f""' . A Chapel Dome Cross-crowned dome reaching toward the skies. Hal1"Home" for campus students "'1f"'4"NSf?ET,i fI55',.5 l.I"2'FZf'7'If " " WW? ' VY ' - , .- f ix-1' . 2 pw . -,KH,fi.Q,, .N ,, V Lf 1?5j:":El . : zilyix Af, V f '-ff ,' ': '.:-'K " xy - , X ,-Ms' - :zu ,,-.V .,,,,x f-fr 'r v-,re-1 ,. 12 :jFg'v-'wwf , 1,,, , .,,,.,,.., x ,-I x,,l'f.., YV, .- . M. ,,-5:-.,-1-M,--, .A kv-f4f?a1fx?agf.2gp,w 5e:.aifwiQ.-1-E 'xl ff.. , ,-:-:ff 1" M Av- fm - -,+.:452:24 ' ' ' High on the hill-commanding Hllltop upward. respectful glances. Page Nine Qi CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION . . . GRADUATES ...... UNDERCLASSMEN . . , CLASSES... MILITARY .... Page Ten Page Page Page Page Page 13 2 4 5 6 'M "' "" " : 9 1: -k V5 -f 3 f 55 ? .Z , , H . . . , A .. 5 , . 1 L l... :?.!.C -x.-if 1 '- f I ii I .iiffx 'bg .isa is- . x ' S kkkiijf? - ' 37: 'A ' at 'fi gm- - :ff ku Qi-j,5,,..zw5 'I' I ' ' , ul H me Q- ' - I . Mm ,A ., A . 3 M V I N ' 2 . - x '," ,,. bl ,.,f'f,-fl 4. -. -v.. . gg 4., , ms 1.5 7, . 5 - - ,Jxg.,f3 w-, '. y A .v , - -"f'-'--"' - . - gy 5 ' MQ! A W " ' Q X. ,,1,.., x,.. .x 1 - Y 3, 4 V I 4, x X - I Y Q 5? f ki " 4,-A-' . ,. 1 via F. L , Ah.. gu i I V if ,R -a .Q ' wah' 'Z 1 U 5 , ' - 3. I "W 5' A' b f Q 2 v ,f x ix 1 v ' lv. , Q ' 47 .V -41 E- V 1 WL -,-' JS E ,' W ,I 51,9 - -AJ AX fav 1- ' il , I ' .L ' 1' ' xx Q ' N7 L 1 ,w.ijvKg,l,::,j1,'..:,. .:?P 'VE , , QM IM. . A Ml f M: K v Q Y I M , x- N f N -1 1 N x f X I . X If h '- rg 4 . 4 Y " v ' .3 x M X A Q Q ..,, vu- ,f 1:55 I , .Iii cb, 1 '--' ,.,. . 4' 4. N - ,. Qjfljfi T .eq lby A ,L MARCHE ACADEMIC w ,, Z M E 4 "1" . . .. 1 Y--fi" , 'EX , ? H., 91, Q umrmzf?-Tsxrf-M--J It -... ,N ,www f" Q4 fi 52 e 3 1-1 Q if Q N F 1 , 5 1' '. '351 X Q ' W . mx...-Q .,A.W.,.Q,- N. wwggv.-vv-A -mr-4. mi., ,W ,A- f, vm X .w ww "The President and His Predecessor" lwlsinia gs! Page Thirteen Rev. Iohn A. Elbert, SM. Pres p2'CS1.dC72fT1Zf1'C6 . Years G67UlZ.'H6 Leader Page Fourteen ident Reverend Iohn A. Elbert. S.M.. has held the position of President of the University of Dayton for the past three years and during that time has elevated the academic and cultural interests of the University. Among the many outstanding events in his term as president are the inauguration of the graduate division offering masters degrees in education. philosophy and English, the publication of several books. and attendance in various parts of the country at National Selective Service discussions. He was also a representative at the'Conference on Science, Philosophy. and Religion and their relation to the Demo- cratic Way of Lite held in New York City. Father Elbert. through his unselfish efforts. genuine leadership. good iudgment and supreme confidence in others. has endeared himself to the faculty and students. His achievements and ideals attained so far, lead on to greater things in the future. Father Elbert stands for all that is high in education and culture. 4 As vice-president of the University of Dayton, Rev. George I. Ren- neker, S.M.. has watched students by the hundreds enter and leave the halls of higher education: he has seen young men adjust them- selves in the classroom and in various activities. For the past seven- teen years he has held the offices of vice-president, dean of the Univer- sity. registrar and director of admissions. A visitor to Hawaii this past summer, Father Renneker had an op- portunity to see the natural beauty, the living conditions. defense plans and customs of these important Islands. While there, he worked among and gave a retreat to the lepers on Molokai. During the past year Father has given innumerable lectures on Hawaii before various groups and organizations-from business-men down to high school students. Possessor of kindness. impartiality, superior iudgment, dry wit, and quiet philosophy, he has endeared himself to the faculty and student body. Vice-President Rev. George I. Rermeker, S.M. Visits H afzua i 1' Rich, in Expezimznce Page Fifteen 1 I 1 . I I 4 . ,qnsaum ' D w E Rev. Francis I. Friedel. S.M. Matthias Haas, S.M. Dean of the Dean of the College ot Arts and Sciences College ot Engineering Rx. Rev. Edmund Baumeister. Francis I. Molz. S.M. Daniel L. Leary Herman I. Brendel, S.M S-M- Associate Dean Associate Dean Associate Dean Dean of me Graduate School Head of the Division of Science Head ot the Division ot Education Head of the Division of Business Administration 1 Sister Marie St. Eleanor. S.N.D. Charles Leonard, S.M. William A. Dapper, S.M. Mary M. Tuite Dean ot Women Purchasing Agent Treasurer Assistant Registrar Page Sixteen Board of Trustees VERY REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN, S.M., Chairman BERNARD T. SCHAD, S.M., Vice-Chairman FRANCIS X. NEUBECK, S.M., Secretary REV. ANDREW L. sEEBoLD. s.M. ' REV. IOHN A. ELBERT, S.M. Associate Board of Lay Trustees OFFICERS OF THE BOARD EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS CARROLL A. HOCHWALT, '20, President, Dayton, Ohio VERY REV. WALTER C. TREDTIN, S.M. Provincial of the Societ of Mary, Dayton, Ohio MICHAEL I. GIBBONS, '99, Secretary, Dayton, Ohio Y HUGH E. WALL. '98, Treasurer, Dayton, Ohio Alumni Members Harry C. Anderton, '09, Dayton, Ohio Edwin C. Becker, '11, Cincinnati, Ohio Ioseph F. Odell, Dayton, Ohio Samuel L. Finn, Dayton, Ohio Iames M. Cox. Ir., Dayton, Ohio Howard Egbert, Dayton, Ohio Harry F. Finke, '02, Dayton, Ohio Harry C. Busch, '96, Cincinnati, Ohio Victor Emanuel, '15, New York City REV. IOHN A. ELBERT, S.M. President of the University of Dayton, Dayton, Ohio BRO. WILLIAM A. DAPPER, S.M. Treasurer of the University of Dayton, Dayton, Ohio and Members-At-Large Martin C. Kuntz, '12, Dayton, Ohio Harry A. Mack, Dayton, Ohio Oscar C. Miller, '92, Chicago, Ill. George Quatman, Lima, Ohio Charles H. Reiling, Dayton, Ohio W. S. Robinson, Dayton, Ohio Lewis B. Rock, Dayton, Ohio George Walther, Dayton, Ohio Ioseph Westendorf, Dayton, Ohio The Associate Board oi Lay Trustees was organized in Iune, 1924. It is composed oi alumni, members at large, and ex-ofiicio members. The members at large are elected by the Board itself, and the alumni members by the Alumni Association at its annual meeting. The term of office is for six years. The function of the Board is to assist the management of the University in an ad- visory capacity, and to hold, invest and administer the special endowment funds of the University. Page Seventeen Bros Ams Fr. Baumeister Bro. Beck Bro. Bellmer BYO. B612 Bro. Biermacher BYO- BiSl'10D Bro. Bobal Mr. Chamberlain Pvt. Cooley Page Eighteen FACULTY SISTER AGNES IMMACULATA, S.N.D.. B.A.. M.A. Assistant Professor of English Kon leave of absencel CHARLES MATTHIAS ARNS, SM., B.S. Head of Department of Accounting: Professor of Accounting HARRY CLIFFORD BAUIAN. Ph.B. of C. Associate Professor of Physical Edu- cation: Athletic Director I REV. EDMUND JOSEPH BAUMEISTER. S.M.. B.S. in Ed.. Ph.D. Dean of Graduate Division: Professor of Education Q WILLIAM ANTHONY BECK. S.M.. B.S.. M.Sc., Ph.D. Professor of Biology: Research Profes- sor, Institutum Divi Thomae. Cincin- nati. Ohio WILLIAM IOSEPH BELLMER, S.M., B.S.. M.A. Head of Department and Professor of Mathematics CHARLES IOHN BELZ. S.M.. B.S.. B.C.E.. M.C.E. Head of Department and Professor of Civil Engineering NORBERT BIERMACHER. S.M.. B.S.. Ph.D. Head ot Department and Professor of Chemistry ' ANTHONY BERNARD BISHOP. S.M.. B.S.. M.Sc. Acting Head of Department and Asso- ciate Professor oi Physics MICHAEL ANTHONY BOBAL, S.M.. B.S. Instructor in Chemistry HERMAN IOSEPH BRENDEL, S.M.. B.S. in Ed.. B.S. in Com., M.A. Associate Dean. Division of Business Administration: Head of Department and Professor oi Economics EDWARD ROBBINS BURROUGHS Assistant Professor of Drawing and Design: Dean. School of the Dayton Art Institute. IAMES E. CARTER, B.S. in P.E. Assistant Coach, Instructor in Physical Education IOSEPH IENKS CHAMBERLAIN. IR.. C.E., M.C.E. Associate Professor of Civil Engineer- ing ETHELBERT WILLIAM COCI-IRAN Instructor in Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM BODINE COOLEY, Pvt. U.S. Army Instructor in Military Science and Tac- tics FACULTY URBAN A. DEGER Instructor in Music REV. IOHN ALOYSIUS ELBERT. S.M.. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. President of the University of Dayton. Professor of Philosophy CONSTANTINE IOHN FECHER, B.A.. Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mathematics IOHN ANTHONY FITZGERALD. B.S. in E.E., M.S. Instructor in Electrical Engineering REV. MATTHEW E. FITZPATRICK, B.A., M.A.. D.Litt. Assistant Professor of English and Philosophy REV. FRANCIS IOSEPH FRIEDEL. S.M.. B.A.. M.A., S.T.B.. S.T.L.. S.T.D. Director of Summer Session: Dean of College of Arts and Sciences: Director of Evening Classes: Head of Depart- ment and Professor of Sociology REV. HENRY I. FRITZ. S.M.. B.A.. M.A. Acting Head of Department and Pro- fessor of Philosophy: Economics SISTER GENEVIEVE MARIE, S.N.D.. B.A., M.A. Instructor in English IEROME HINES GIBSON. B.A. Head of Department and Professor of Psychology Con leave of absencel STAFF SERGEANT EMIL FREDRICK GLEAVE, U. S. Army Instructor in Military Science and Tactics ROBERT EMMET GRAY, B.C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering MATTI-IIAS EDWARD HAAS, S.M.. B.S.. M.Ch.E.. Ph.D. Dean of the College of Engineering: Professor of Chemical Engineering GARTH EDGAR HECKMAN, B.S., M.B.A. Instructor in Business Organization THEODORE HEIMANN Instructor in Voice THEODORE IOSEPH HOEFFKEN, S.M.. B.A., Ph.D. Supervisor of Student Education GEORGE ADAM HOFMANN. S.M.. B.S. Head of Department and Professor of Mechanical Engineering EDWARD ANDREW HUTH, B.A.. M.A. Assistant Professor of Sociology PAUL KATZ, B. MUS. Instructor in Music Mr. Fecher Fr. Fritz Sgt. Gleave Bro. Hoffman Fr. Kenny Mr. Fitzgerald Sr. Genevieve Marie Mr. Gray Mr. Huth Lt. Col. Kerr Page Nineteen FACULTY REV. IOHN PAULINUS KENNY, O.P., B.A. Instructor in Philosophy LIEUT. COL. DAVID RENWICK KERR, U.S. Infantry, B.A. Head of Department and Professor of Military Science and Tactics ADELE KIMM. B.A., M.MUS. Assistant Professor in Music and Phy- sical Education HUBERT S. KLINE, B.Ch.E. Instructor in Biology EDWARD HENRY KNUST. S.M., B.S.. M.Sc. Professor of Mathematics GEORGE FRANCIS KOHLES, S.M., B.A., ALFRED LONSING, S.M., Ph.D. M.A. Associate Professor in Biology: Re Associate Professor of English search Instructor, Institutum Divx Thomae, Cincinnati, Ohio EZRA KOTCHER, B.S., M.S.E. Assistant Professor of General Engi- neering M-A- SISTER MARIE FIDELIS, S.N.D., B.A. Professor of English ELMER CHARLES LACKNER, S.M.. B.A. Instructor in History DANIEL LEO LEARY, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. Associate Dean, Division of Educa- tion: Professor of Education LIEUT. VICTOR BERNHARD LINDQUIST, Inf. Res., B.S. Instructor in Military Science and Tactics REV. HENRY JOHN KOBE. S.M., B.A. Assistant Professor of History JG? -wg, Miss Kimm Bro. Klug Page Twenty Ig!! X , Bro. Knust Fr. Kobe Bro. Lynch Bro. Kohles Lt. Lindquist Bro. Lackner M Sr. Marie Fidelis Miss Miller FACULTY Bro, Paff Fr. Manheim , J' Q . Fr. Park Bro, Patzak Bro. Perz Bro. Poitrcis Mr Plielcm wwf aw- ' Bro. Price Fr. Phillips IOSEPH FRANCIS MUENCH. S.M., B.S.. Mf' O7-QGIY, M.A. SISTER MARIE ST. ELEANOR. S.N.D., B.A., M.A. Dean of Women: Head of Department ol History PETER MICHELS, S.M., B.S. Instructor in Mathematics VELMA MAE MILLER. B.C.S., M.Ed. Instructor in Accounting FRANCIS JOHN MOLZ. S.M., B.S.. M.Sc., Ph.D. Associate Dean. Division oi Science: Head of Department and Professor in Biology REV. LAWRENCE W. MONHEIM. S.M., B.A. Acting Head of Department of Re- ligion: Associate Professor of Religion and Sociology. Assistant Registrar TODD C. MUMMA, B.S.. C.P.A. Instructor in Accounting WALTER FREDERICK OLEMAN, B.A., M.B.A. Instructor in Accounting ALLEN McI. O'LEARY. B.A. Instructor in Engineering Drawing and Mathematics EDMUND BERNARD O'LEARY, B.S.. M.A., Ph.D. Head of Department of Business Or- ganization and Economics REV. IOHN ANTHONY PARK. C.S.V.. B.A.. M.A. Instructor in History Page Twentyrone xv, '-N, - a .W I x, jf' 'U . fi , , . E A x Mr. Reichard HVGHF Mr. Rougier Bro, Ryan Bro. L. Saletel Bro. Schuelz Page Twenty-two 1'A1 .I 7 G' A .t,. ,, ft.. Y Bro. Rose Bro. Ruhlman l Bro. A. Saletel Mr. Schraut W . -ktv 'X k QR, . X ' '. I Bro. Seyfried FACULTY FRANCIS PATZAK. S.M. Associate Professor in Physics and German ROBERT M. PAYNE, B.S.Ch.E. Instructor in Economics IOHN RAYMOND PERZ, S.M., B.A., M.A.. Ph.D. Head of Department ot Modern Lan- guages: Professor of German and Spanish IOSEPH GERALD PHELAN, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Psychology REV. LEO. T. PHILLIPS, C.S.V.. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. , Associate Professor of Classical Lan- guages THOMAS LEO POITRAS, S.M., B.S., B.A., M.A. Professor of French THOMAS IOSEPH PRICE. S.M., B.A.. M.A. Associate Professor of English MAURICE RICHARD REICHARD, B.A. Head of Department of Music: Assist- ant Professor of Music WALTER ANTHONY REILING. B.S., M.D. Instructor in Biology REV. GEORGE IOSEPH RENNEKER, S.M., B.A., M.A. Dean of the University and Registrar. Professor of Philosophy LOUIS HERMAN ROSE, S.M., B.S., M.Sc. Acting Head of Department and Asso- ciate Professor of Electrical Engineer- 1ng HARRY IOHN ROUGIER, B.S., M.A. Instructor in Education and English FRANCIS HERMAN RUHLMAN, S.M., B.A., B.S. in L.S. Librarian THOMAS PHILLIP M. RYAN, C.SV., LL.B., M.A. Acting Head of Department and In- structor in Political Science ANTHONY LOUIS SALETEL, S.M., B.S., M.A. Instructor in German ' LOUIS ANTHONY SALETEL, S.M., B.S., Ph.D. Head of Department of Geology: Asso- ciate Professor of Earth Science ADAM PHILIP SEYFRIED, S.M., M.Sc.. Ph.D. Associate Professor of Biology KENNETH CHARLES SCHRAUT, A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Mathematics FACULTY IOHN JOSEPH SCI-IUETZ, S.M.. B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Education BARTH J. SNYDER, B.A.. I.D. Assistant Professor of Accounting and Business Organization STAFF SERGEANT IAMES R. SOUTH- ALI., U. S. Army Instructor in Military Science and Tactics LOUIS WALDEMAR SPRAGUE. Mus.D. Instructor in Piano and Musical Com- position LIEUT. THOMAS STACEY, U.S. Inf. Res. Instructor in Military Science and Tactics IOSEPHINE ARDENE STEPHENS. R.N., B.P.E.. B.A. Graduate Assistant IOHN KOCHENDORFER. B.S. Graduate Assistant REV. BERNARD CLEMENT STUEVE. S.M.. B.A. Instructor in Religion HUGH EDWARD WALL. IR.. B.A.. LL.B. Instructor in Accounting ANDREW RAYMOND WEBER, S.M., B.S., B.M.E., M.M.E. Associate Professor of Mechanical En- gineering I. ALBERT WEHRLE, S.M., B.S.. M.E.E.. Ph.D. Associate Professor of Electrical Engi- neering WILLIAM OTTO WEHRLE, S.M.. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Head of Department and Professor ol English SIEGFRIED REGINALD WENG. M.A., Ph.D. Director of Dayton Art Institute: As- sistant Professor of Art RICHARD I. H. WHARTON, B.S. in Ch.E. Instructor in Bacteriology THOMAS H. WILLIAMS. B.S. Instructor in Civil Engineering WILLIAM JOSEPH WOHLLEBEN, S.M.. B.S.. M.Sc.. Ph.D. Head of Department and Professor of Chemical Engineering VINCENT IOHN WOTTLE, S.M., B.S.. M.Sc. Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Mathematics ELWOOD EUGENE ZIMMER, B.S. Instructor in Accounting 14 1 'fl S t. Southall Mr. Snyder 9 fx, Alu 2 . -I -n-guy 1 f lil Lt' Stacey Miss Stevens Bro, Weber Bro. A. Wehrle IU' Bro. W. Wehrle Bro, Wohlleben Bro. Wottle Page Twenty three '11 Wvmurium Dr. Rappel, head of the Department of Elec- trical Engineering, died on October 2, 1940. With his passing, the University, alumni and students in his department lost one of their most valued associates. Dr. Rappel, besides being the founder of the Department of Electrical En- gineering, was a brilliant instructor, kind and understanding to his students. Those who knew "Doc" will always cherish the memory of his willing smile, ready friend- ship, and intellectual greatness. Requiescat in pace. Iames V. Horger, SM. Page Twenty-four Ulrich I. Rappel, SM. Brother Iarnes V. Horger was called to his eternal reward on Ianuary 27, 1941. At the time of his death he was serving as assistant librarian at the University. A cheerful disposition and his willingness to give every aid made him the friend of the many students with whom he came in contact. These pleasant memories of Brother Iames will linger long with us as reminders of one who served faithfully and well. Trying It On" MJ EG5, Page Twenty-five Large Froslz Class S1Jf'f'1'flIZ.,ffl 211.021 Page Twenty-six Chalmers The Class of 1941 We, a crowd oi 250 wide-eyed green frosh, took our first whirl at college lite in 1937. New acquaintances and kindly professors helped us over the rough spots, and we took to the fun like veterans. Clarke Kirby, debater de-luxe, showed that he was going to be outstanding as did Ieanne McLaughlin, Betty lane Israel and Iohn Chalmers, presi- dent of our class. Then along came spring and played its usual havoc with hearts and studies-and then suddenly we were sophomores. We made life miserable for the trosh for a while. and then began worming our way into every student activity on the campus. Ardent wormers were Muriel Oswald, Max Wool, Betty Wilson and Ioe Paluzzi. We used every opportunity on the social or intellectual side which came our way, and believe us, we didn't miss a thing. "Life is real, life is earnest," and didn't we find it out! Serious specialization in our work began, and heavier position of -responsi- bility overtook us. Ioe Shimanek, Betty Myers, Miriam Losh, and Iohnny Humm exemplified this phase. Our social activities mounted correspondingly, however, so we didn't mind. The Iunior Prom, which found Earl Hendricks and Elma Plappert so active, was a triumph, even if we did pay for it during most of senior year. One last action-filled, fun-packed year of college work and play remained for us, and we revelled in every hectic moment ot it. Gene Westendori, most valuable football player, Marty Manny, homecoming queen, and Bill Moran really came into their own this year. Then last of all, came the long academic procession and the poignant strains of the alma mater hymn. For us, the song is ended-but the melody lingers on. Iones CLASS OFFICERS President-lohn Chalmers Vice-President-Robert Q. Iones Secretary-Martha Rose Manny Treasurer-Ioseph Shimcmek Manny Shimcmek Candidates for Degrees ROBERT GARTH ALLEN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Mechanical Engineering Rifle Team '38, '39, '40 fWilliam Trophyl, '41: Advanced Mili- tary:4?iticers' Club '4l: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, '40, ' ROBERT P. ARNOLDI Fostoria, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Football '40, '41: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '41: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '40: Conduct Award '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intra- mural Bowling '40, '41 FRANK ALBERT BAKER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Mechanical Engineering Ritle Team '39, '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Officers' Club '41: Pershing Riiles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, '40, '4l: Civilian Pilot Training '41 HAROLD BISTLINE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration ELISE I. BIECHLER, IR. Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '39, '40 fProgram chair- manl, '41 tSecretaryl: Sigma Delta Pi News Statt '40: lunior Prom Committee '40: Economics Club '40: University ot Chi- cago Medical School DOROTHY BRADFORD Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education ISABEL BOITOR Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education Tennis '38, '39: W.A.A. '38, '39, '40, '41: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '4l: Le Petit Bavard '40 FRANK X. BUCHER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Electrical Engineering Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '40: Pi Delta Rho '40, '41 tPresidentl: Mathematics Club '41: Cabos '38, '39: Illuminat- ing Society '39, '40 fSecretaryJ IULIUS BURGER Baldwin, N. Y. Bachelor ot Mechanical Engineering Iaigraliinural Football '40: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, ' , ' l Allen Arnoldi Baker Bistline Biechler PQ e -I-Went -Seven Bradford Boitor g Y Bucher Burger Candidates for Degrees Byrd Chalmers Chapin Connelly Corcoran Costell Culley Curley Dryden Edgington WILLIAM ROBERT BYRD Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Exponent Contributor '40: Wittenberg Transfer '40 IOHN F. CHALMERS Honolulu, Hawaii Bachelor ot Science Class Officer tPresidentl '39, '40, '41: U.D. News Staff '38 KRe- porterl, '39 fNews Editorl, '40 lEditor-in-Chietl, '41 tEdi!or- in-Chietl: Exponent Contributor '38, '4l: Daytonian Staff '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38: Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society '38, '39 ClVIanagerl, '40, '41 fPresidentl: Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '38, '39 KPublicity Di- rectorl, 40, '41 lPresidentl: Sigma Delta Pi News Staff '38: Student Council '4l: Glee Club '38: Chapel Choir '38, '39, '40, '4l: Freshman Welcome Committee '38: lunior Prom Com- mittee '40: Senior Farewell Committee '4l: Oratorical Contest '39 tFirst placel, '-10: College VVho's Who '40: Norlhweztern University Medical School. NORMAN R. CHAPIN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Science in Business Administration Intramural Tennis '38, '39: Cheerleader '38, '39, '40 lHeadl WILLIAM CONNELLY Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Arts Exponent Contributor '38: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '40: Senior Announcement Committee '41 IOHN L. CORCORAN Lima, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Monogram Club '40, '4l: Intramural Football '-11: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '41: Intramural Tennis '38, '39, '40, '41: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Spirit Com- mittee '39, '40, '41 fTreasurerl: Intramural Golt '40, '4l: Intra- mural Bowling '38, '39, '41 . CARL A. COSTELL Toledo, Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Education Football '39, '40, '4l: Basketball '38: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award WHELAN W. CULLEY, IR. Memphis, Tenn. Bachelor of Arts Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '41: Intramural Tennis '39, '40, '41: International Relations Club '41: Intramural Golt '40, '4l: Intramural Bowling '38, '39, '40, '4l: Spirit Committee '39, '40, '41 lsecretaryl IOHN E. CURLEY, IR. Glen Head, N. Y. Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Baseball '39, '40, '41: Boxing '39: Monogram Club '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38: Conduct Award '40, '41: Freshman Baseball Manager '38 ELWOOD DRYDEN Williston Park, N. Y. Bachelor ot Science Football '38, '39, '40, '4l: Boxing '41: Monogram Club '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4I: Intramural Base- ball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '4l: Mask and Mascara '40, '4l: Track '38, '39, '40, '41 IEAN R. EDGINGTON Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Basketball '39 Page Twenty-eight Nineteen Forty - One NORMAN M. ENGLERT Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration LEO IOSEPH FARBER Toledo. Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Football '38, '39, '40, '4l: Monogram Club '40, '4l: Intramural Basketball '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40: Class Officer fTreasurerJ '38, '39: Cabos '38, '39: Mask and Mascara '39, '40: Advanced Military: Officers' Club '4l: Freshman Wel- come Committee '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Track '40: Bowling '38, '40 MABEL G. GANGER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Nursing Education IAMES I. GIBSON, IR. Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science Exponent Contributor '40, '4l: Daytonian Staff '40, '4l: Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '39, '40, '4l: Sigma Delta Pi News Staff '40, '4l: Cabos '39: Mixed Chorus '38, '39: Glee Club '38, '39: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Military Ball Committee '39: Freshman Welcome Committee '39: St. Louis University School of Medicine GEORGE I. GILLEN Woodhaven, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Football '39: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Daytonian Staff '4l: Conduct Award: Monogram Show '39, '40, '41 IOHN F. GLEMET Detroit, Michigan Bachelor of Science in Education Glee Club '39, 41: Chapel Choir '39, '40, '4l: Thespians '39: Band '38, '39, '40, '4l: Orchestra '39: Fine Arts Club '39 LOUIS E. GOLDKAMP Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Intramural Football '40: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Pi Delta Rho '4l: Illuminating Engineering Society '39, '40 IOHN I. GROOS Normandy. Missouri Bachelor of Civil Engineering Conduct Award: American Society ot Civil Engineers '39, '40, '4l: Thespians '4l: Mask and Mascara '4l: Band '39, '40, '41 RICHARD A. HALL Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '4l: International Relations Club '38, '39: Intramural Golf '38, '39, '40, '41 DONALD G. HEET Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Page Twenty-nine Englert Ganger Gillen Goldkamp Hall Farber Gibson Glemet Groos I-leet Candidates for Degrees Hendricks Hiney Hollenkamp Hoover Humm Hickey Hoegler Hoover Howe Humpert EARL R. HENDRICKS Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma: Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40: Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society '39, '40 fManagerJ, '4l: International Relations Club '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Iunior Prom Com- mittee '40: Le Petit Bavard '39 Ceditorl, '40: Officers' Club '4l: Spirit Committee '39, '40, '4l fco-managerl: Intramural Bowl- ing '38, '39, '40, '41 ROSEMARY T. HICKEY Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education IAMES P. HINEY Brooklyn. N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration I Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award: Band, '38: Advanced Mili- tary: Officers' Club '4l: Spirit Committee '40, '41 ALBERT I. HOEGLER Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Football '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award: Chapel Choir '38, 39: Advanced Military: Officers' Club '4l: Track '39, '40, '41 JOSEPH HOLLENKAMP Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Football Manager '38, '39, '40, '4l: Monogram Club '4l: Class Officer '39 fTreasurerl, '40 fVice-Presidentl: Municipal Ac- tivities Bureau '39, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39, '40 12nd Lieut.l, '41 fist Lieut.J: Drill Team '38, '39: Military Ball Committee '40, '4l: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Honor Key ROBERT B. HOOVER Dayton. Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38: Mathematics Club '4l: Band '38, '39, '40: Mechani- cal Engineering Society '39, '40, '41 ROBERT M. HOOVER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education RICHARD E. HOWE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: C.S.M.C. '4l: Glee Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38: Thespians '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '4l: Bowling '41 IOHN I. HUMM, IR. Baldwin, N. Y. Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Football '38, '39, '40, '41 fAll-Ohio Tacklel: Basketball '38, '39: Golf '39, '40, '41 fCaptainl: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Basketball '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40: Class Officers '38 fPresidentl: Exponent Contributor '40: Conduct Award: Pi Delta Rho '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Freshman Welcome Committee '39 PAUL A. HUMPERT Covington. Ky. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Tennis '39: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Daytonian Staff '40, '41 fAss't Business Mgr.l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40: Advanced Military: Officers Club '-11: Spirit Committee '4l: Fine Arts Society '39: Intramural Bowl- ing '38, '39, '40, '4l: Honor Key Page Thirty BETTY IANE ISRAEL DuYton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Basketball '38: Intramural Tennis '38: U.D. News Staff '38: Exponent Staff '4l: Daytonian Staff '40, '4l: W.A.A. '38: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40, '4l: Thespians '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Band Sponsor '40: Fresh- man Welcome Committee '39: Oratorical Contest '38 13rd placel, '39 12nd placel, '40 flst placel: Psychology Club '4l: Fine Arts Society '38 isecretaryl: Spirit Committee '4l: Spring Swing Committee '39 CHARLES H. IACKSON Germantown, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education Glee Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38, '39: Thespians '40, '4l: Radio Club '39 HARRY B. IERINA Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor in Science in Business Administration Football '38, '39, '40: Monogram Club '38, '39, 40: Intramural basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Orchestra '38, '39: Intramural bowling '41 ROBERT B. IURGENS Mansfield, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Golf '40: Boxing '39: Rifle Team '38: Intramural Tennis '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award: Religion Discussion Club '38: Track '38: Bowling '38, '39, '40, '41 ROBERT QUINTON IONES Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science Basketball '38, '39: Golf '38: Intramural Basketball '40, '4l: Class Officer '41 fVice-Presidentl: Sigma Delta Pi Premedi- cal Society '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39 flst Sgt.l, '40 flst Lieut.l, '41 fCapt.l: Drill Team '38, '39, '40, '4l: Individual Drill Award '38, '39: Military Ball Com- mittee '39, '40, '4l: Officers' Club MARIANNA IONES Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Alpha Sigma, Tau Honor Society '40: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Psychology Club '41 CPresidentJ: Stephens College Transfer '40 WARREN ANTHONY KAPPELER Dayton. Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Alpha Si ma Tau Honor Societ '38 Glee Club '39 '40 '41 g y : , . : Mixed Chorus '39, '40 fPresidentl, '4l: Orchestra '39, '40: Ad- vanced Military: Pershing Rifles '39 MICHAEL A. KEREZSI Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Monogram Club '38, '39, '40: Basketball '38: Advanced Mili- tary: Pershing Rifles '38: Drill Team '38: Track '39: Mechanical Engineering Society '41 ERVINE KERN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education Exponent Contributor '38, '39: Municipal Activities Bureau '38, '39: International Relations Club '39, '40 EUGENE L. KERSTING Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Rifle Team '40, '4l: Basketball '38, '39: Baseball '38, '39, '40: Exponent Contributor '4l: Municipal Activities Bureau '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Cabos '4l: Glee Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40, '4l: Thespians '40, '4l: Band '38, '39, '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Pershing Riiles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Officers' Club '4l: Honor Key Israel Iurgens Iones Page Thirty-one Kqppder Kern Iackson Ierina Iones Kerezsi Kersting Candidates for Degrees Kirby Klenke Kroger Lackey Lang '13 fi ill Kirchmer Kramer Kroger Lansdowne Lee CLARKE V. KIRBY Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Baseball '38: U.D. News Staii '38, '39, 40 CSports Editorl '41 CColumnistJ: Daytonian Statt '40 CSports Editorl, Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '40: Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society '39, '40 fPublicity Mgr.l, '41 CVice-Presi- dentl: International Relations Club '40 IPresidentl, '41 CPresi- dentl: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Oratorical Contest '40 12nd placel: Le Petit Bavard '39: College Who's Who '40: Eastem Debating Trip '39, '40: Southern Debating Trip '41: Courtesy Week Speaker '39: Honor Key IOHN T. KIRCI-IIVIER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Intramural Football '40: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '-41: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '41: Intramural Tennis '-11: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '40, '4l: Chemical Engi- neering Seminar '40. '41: Mathematics Club '41 IPresidentl EDWARD I. KLENKE Springfield, Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramural Baseball '40, '4l: Mechanical Engineering Society '40, '4l: Civilian Pilot Training '40 F LOIS ANN KRAMER St. Petersburg. Florida Bachelor oi Arts Intramural Bowling '4l: Spring Swing Committee '40, '4l: Spirit Committee '41: St. Petersburg Ir. College Transfer '40 CLAUDE O. KROGER Dayton. Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Tennis '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Football '4l: Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '39, '39, '40, '4l: C.S.M.C. '39, '4l: Glee Club '38, '39: Mixed Chorus '38, '39: Intramural Bowling '38, '40, '4l: Dramatic Club '41 OSCAR G. KROGER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Intramural Football '40: Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intra- mural Baseball '38, '39: Chemical Engineering Seminar '40, '4l: Mathematics Club '41 MARGARET E. LACKEY Bachelor of Science in Education HOWARD I. LANSDOWNE Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Football '38, '39, '40, '4l: Monogram Club '39, '40, '41 ISec.- Treas.l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4I: Advanced Military: Officers' Club '4l: Bowling '38, '39, '40, '41 MARY MARGARET LANG Tifiin, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Nursing Education ' Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '40, '4l: Sigma Delta Pi News Staff '41 GEORGE W. LEE Honolulu, Hawaii Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '41, Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '41: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '40: Pershing Rifles '38: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, '40, '41: Civilian Pilot Training '40: Honor Key Page Thirty-two Nineteen Forty - One CARL G. LEWIS Bachelor of Civil Engineering American Society of Civil Engineers '39, '40, '41: Advanced Military: Officers' Club '41: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Intramural Bowling '40, '41 CHARLES I. LEYES Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Baseball '39, '40, '41: Civilian Pilot Training '40 RICHARD B. LINDAUER Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Chemical Engineering Seminar '40, '41: Mathematics Club '41: American Chemical Society '41 ROSEMARY H. LINDEMAN Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intemational Relations Club '40, '41: I.R.C. News '40, '41: Intramural Bowling '40, '41 MARK F. LITTEKEN Florissant, Missouri Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Exponent Contributor '39, '40, '41: Conduct Award: Chemical Engineering Seminar '40, '41: Mathematics Club '41: Glee Club '38: Chapel Choir '39: Band '38, '39, '40, '41: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: American Chemical Society '41 Dayton, Ohio Dayton, Ohio Belleville, Illinois Dayton, Ohio G. KRAMER LOGES Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Tennis '40: Intramural Golf '40: Intramural Football '40: Intra- mural Basketball '38, '39: Glee Club '38, '39, '40, '41 fPresi- dentl: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40, '41: Band '38 MIRIAM E. LOSH Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intramural Baseball '40, '41: Intramural Tennis '38, '39, '40, '41: U.D. News Staff '39 QRe- porterl, '40 fCopy Editorl, '41 fCopy Editorl: Exponent Staff '40, '41: Daytonian '39, '40, '41 fActivities Section Editorl: Intramural Bowling '38, '39, '40, '41: Intramural Archery '39, '40: Municipal Activities Bureau '33, '39, '40: Intemational Re- lations Club '40, '41 fCorresponding Secretaryl: I.R.C. News '40, '41 fCopy Editorl: I.R.C. Convention Delegate '41: Dis- trict Convention Recording Secretary '41: Le Petit Bavard '40 fEditor-in-Chiefl: W.A.A. '38 tletterl, '39, '40 fsilver awardl '41 fgold awardl fchairman of awardsl: Spring Swing Committee '39, '41: Epsilon Gamma '41 fprogram chairmanl: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '41: Honor Key MARTHA ROSE MANNY Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Sports '38, '39, '40, '41: Class Officer fSecretaryl '38, '41: Exponent Staff fWomen's Editorl '40, '41: Municipal Activities Bureau '38, '39, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor So- ciety '38, '39: W.A.A. '38 fletterl, '39, '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40: Thespians '39, '40, '41: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '41: Freshman Welcome Committee '39: Senior Fare- well Committee '41: Spring Swing Committee '39, '40, 41: Fine Arts Club '39: Homecoming Queen '41 MARGARET E. MAYER Miamisburg, Ohio Bachelor of Science Intramural Bowling '40: College of St. Teresa Transfer '40 CHARLES I. MCBRIDE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Exponent Contributor '38, '39: Daytonian Staff '41: Municipal Activities Bureau '39, '40: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, 39: Officers' Club '41: Freshman Wel- come Committee '39: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, '40, '41 Page Thirty-three Lewis Leyes Lindauer Lindeman Littiken Loges Losh Manny Mayer McBride Candidates for Degrees McDonald Mclfirnan McNamara Moritz Mullen McFarland McLaughlin Moran Mulcahy Myers WILLIAM E. McDONALD Springlield, Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intramural Tennis '38, '39: Ad- vanced Military: Officers' Club '4l: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Bowling '38, '39: Civilian Pilot Training '4l. CHARLES M. McFARLAND Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Intramural Basketball '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '40, '4l: Chemical Engineering Seminar '40, '41 fPresi- dentl: Mathematics Club '4l: Band '38, '39, '40, '41 IVice- Presidentl: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Ameri- can Chemical Society '41: Honor Key ROBERT I. MCKIRNAN Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Bowling '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Golf '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '40: Conduct Award: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Band '38, '39, '40, '4l: Orchestra '38, 39, '40 IEANNE MCLAUGHLIN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intramural Tennis '3B: Class Officer CSecretaryJ '39, '40: U.D. News Stalf '38, '39 CColumn- istl, '40 fColumnistl. '41 CColumnistl: Exponent Contributor '38, '39: Exponent Staff '40, '4l: Municipal Activities Bureau '39: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '4l: Cabos '39, '40: W.A.A. '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40: Thes- pians '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39: Pershing Rifles Sponsor '39: Freshman Welcome Committee '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Psychology Club '4l: Le Petit Bavard '38, '39: College Who's Who '40: Homecoming Queen '40: Spirit Committee '39, '40, '4l: Honor Key ROBERT W. McNAMARA Marion, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Exponent Contributor '4l: Municipal Activities Bureau '38: Conduct Award: Cabos '39, '40: Psychology Club '4l: Intramural Bowling '39, '40, '-ll: Spirit Committee '40, '4l. WILLIAM MORAN Freeport, N. Y. Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Football '38, '39, '40, '4l: Basketball '38: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball "38, '39, '40 '4l: Class Officer '38 fVice-Presidentl: Pi Delta Rho '40, '41 MARTIN F. MORITZ Mansfield. Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Monogram Club '4l: Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Bas- ketball '39, '40: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '40: Conduct Award: Advanced Military: Officers' Club '4l: Freshman Welcome Committee '39: Football Manager '38, '39, '40, '41 LAWRENCE R. MULCAHY Kew Gardens, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Boxing '40: Intramural Football '4l: Intramural Basketball '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '39, '40, '4l: C.S.M.C. '39: Conduct Award: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Le Petit Bavard '39, '40 LEROY CLIFFORD MULLEN ' Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ol Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Society '40, '4l: University ot Cin- cinnati Transfer '40 MARY ELIZABETH MYERS Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor ol Science in Business Administration Intramural Sports '38, '39, '40 fletterl, '41 ISilver awardl: Ex- ponent Contributor '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38: W.A.A. '38, '39, '40: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40, '4l: Thes- pians '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Spring Swing Committee '40, '4l: Fine Arts Club '39: Spirit Committee '4l: Cheer Leader '39: Senior Farewell Committee '41 Dayton, Ohio Celina, Ohio Page Thirty-four DOROTHY L. MANN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts MELVIN A. NELLIS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Chemical Engineering Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Chemical Engineering Seminar '40 fSecretaryl, '41 CVice-Presidentl: Mathematics Club '4l: Advanced Military: Award of Excel- lence in Chemical Engineering '40: American Chemical So- ciety '4l: Honor Key DUNCAN OBEE Toledo, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education Football '38, '39 KAII-Buckeye Centerl, '40, '41 fAll-Ohio Cen- terl: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40, 41 CVice-Presidentl: Intra- mural Basketball '39. '39, '40: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40: Bowling '38: Track '39, '40, '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Freshman Welcome Committee '39: Conduct Award MURIEL R. OSWALD Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intramural Tennis '38, '39, '40, '4l: U.D. News Staff '40: Exponent Statt '41 CAssociate Editorl: Municipal Activities Bureau '39: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: International Relations Club '40, '41 fSecretaryl: W.A.A. '38 lletterl, '39, '40 fsilver awardl, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38, '4l: I.R.C. News Editor-in-chief '40, '4l: ln- tramural Bowling '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Goli '38, '39, '40: Spring Swing Committee '40: Honor Key IOSEPH E. PALUZZI Cincinnati, Ohio Bachelor ot Arts Football '38, '39, '40, '4l: Baseball '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Class Oiiicer CVice-President '40: Iunior Prom Committee '40 VALENTINE I. PERNUSH Cleveland, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Football '38, '39, '40: Baseball '38: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40: Conduct Award: Advanced Military: Oiiicers' Club '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Iunior Prom Committee '40 EUGENE W. PLACKE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Ad- vanced Military: Ofiicers' Club '4l: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Mechanical Engineering Society '39, '40, '4l: Civilian Pilot Training '4l: Fencing '40, '4l: Honor Key ELMA PLAPPERT Osborn, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Sports '38, '39, '40, '4l: U.D. News Stait '38: Day- tonian Stati '41 CAssociate Society Editorl: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: W.A.A. '38, '39, '40: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40: Thespians '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Psycholo- gy Club '4l: Spirit Committee '4l: Fine Arts Club '39: Spring Swing Committee '40: Senior Farewell Committee '4l: Honor Key VINCENT E. POEPPELMEIER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Mechanical Engineering Municipal Activities Bureau '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39, '40 12nd I.ieut.J, '41 flst Lieut.l: Drill Team '38, '39: Oiiicers' Club '4l: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Mechanical Engineer- ing Society '39, '40 fSecretaryl, '41 KPresidentl ELOISE PYPER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education Exponent Contributor '40, '4l: W.A.A. '40, '41 Page Thirty-five Nann Obee Pcrluzzi Placke Poeppelmeier Nellis Oswald Pernush Plappert Pyper Candidates for Degrees Quatmom Rehmund Reiling Reiling Reis Rex Rueth Rumig Saurine Schermdelman GEORGE W. QUATMAN, IR. Lima. Ohio Bachelor ot Arts Boxing '40: Intramural Football '39, '40: Intramural Basket- ball '3B, '39: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, 41: Intramural Tennis '38, '39: Conduct Award: Mask and Mascara '38: Or- chestra '38, '39, '40, '4l: Spirit Committee '38, '39, '40, '4l: Bowling '39, '39, 40, '4l: Civilian Pilot Training '41 IOHN C. REHMUND Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Science in Education Exponent Contributor '40, '4l: International Relations,Club '40, '4l: Glee Club '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '40, '4l: Wittenberg- Y.M.C.A. College Transfer '40 EDYTHE A. REILING ' Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Intramural Basketball '39, '40, '4l: Exponent Contributor '40: Municipal Activities Bureau '40: W.A.A. '39, '40 fVice-Presi- dentl, '4l CPresidentl: Spring Swing Committee '40: Mary- grove College Transfer '39 MARY E. REILING Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Science in Education PAUL I. REIS Belleville, Illinois Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Conduct Award: Track Mana- ger '38. '39, '40. '4l: Civilian Pilot Training '41 MARTIN A. REX Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Mechanical Engineering Rifle Team '38, '39: Mechanical Engineering Society '38, '41 IOHN A. RUETH Dayton. Ohio Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering IOHN I. RUMIG Philadelphia. Pa. Bachelor of Arts Football '38, '39, '40: Boxing '4l: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40 KPresidentl: Intramural Basketball '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '39, '40: Track '39, '40, '4l: Bowling '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award CHARLES E. SAURINE ' Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration CHARLES G. SCHENDELMAN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Honor Key Page Thirty-six Nineteen Forty - One ANTHONY I. SCHNEBLE. IR. Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Electrical Engineering Daytonian Staff fAssociate Editorl '4l: Municipal Activities Bureau '38, '39, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Pi Delta Rho '4l: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Award oi Excellence in Elec- trical Engineering '40: Honor Key RICHARD I. SCHNEBLE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '38, 39, '40, '41 CTreas- urerl: Sigma Delta Pi News Staff '38, '39, '40, '4l: Northwestern University Medical School. FRANCIS M. SCHNURR Sandusky. Ohio Bachelor of Civil Engineering Intramural Football '40: Intramural Basketball '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Baseball '39, '40, '4l: Exponent Contributor '40, '4l: Daytonian Staff '39, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39: American Society oi Civil Engineering '39, '40, '41, RUSSELL H. SCHLATTMAN St. Louis, Missouri Bachelor ol Chemical Engineering Exponent Contributor '38, '4l: Daytonian Staff fPhotography Editorl '40, '4l: Municipal Activities Bureau '38: Alpha Sigma Taur Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award: Chemi- cal Engineering Seminar '40, '4l: Cabos '39: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Freshman Welcome Committee '39: Senior Farewell Committee '4l: American Chemical So- ciety '4l: Honor Key. WILLIAM P. SHERMAN Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Golf '39, '39, '4l: Intramural Bowling '39, '40, '4l: Daytonian Stait fAssociate Section Editorl '4l: Pershing Ritles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Senior Farewell Committee '4l: Spirit Committee '39, '40, '4l. IOSEPH M. SHIMANEK La Grange, Illinois Bachelor oi Electrical Engineering Intramural Tennis '38: Class Oiticer '41 C'l'reasurerl: U.D. News Stafi '40, '41 lColumnistl: Exponent Contributor '4l: Daytonian Staff '40 lEditor-in-Chieil, '41 tAdvisory Editorl: Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society '38, '39, '40, '41 QTreas- urerl: Midwest Trip '39: Southem Trip '40: Eastern Trip '4l: Student Council '41 Cfreasurerl: Conduct Award: Pi Delta Rho '41 CPublicity Directorl: Discussion Club '40: Cabos '40, '41 IPresidentl: Glee Club '38: Pershing Riiles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Senior Farewell Committee '4l: Oratorical Contest '38, '39, '40 13rd placel: Radio Broadcasting '38, '39, '40, '4l: Illuminating Engineering Society '40. ROBERT A. SHULTZ Dayton. Ohio Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Intramural Football '38, '39: Intramural Basketball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Illuminating Engi- neering Society '40. AL SIEWE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Baseball '39, '40: Intramural Football '40. SAUMEL A. SIMMONS Columbus, Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Intramural Football '40: Intramural Basketball '30, '39, '40: Intramural Baseball '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Tennis '38: Conduct Award: Band '38: Iunior Prom Committee '40: Senior Farewell Committee '4l: Civilian Pilot Training '40: Intra- mural Bowling '38, '39, '40, '4l: Spirit Committee '38, '39, '39, '4l. IANE E. SIMONS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '4l: Cabos '4l: Thespians '4l: Psychology Club '4l. ' Page Thirty-seven C? A. Schneble R. Schneble Schnurr Schlcrttmcm Sherman Shimcmek Shultz Siewe Simmons Simons Candidates for Degrees Skapik Smith Steinlage Sommers Suttmiller Unger Vocke Walter Weber Westendorl RICHARD SKAPIK Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Arts Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Exponent Contributor '38, '39: Exponent Business Manager '40: Cabos '39, '40: Glee Club '39, '40, '41: Mixed Chorus '39, '40: Thespians '40: Band '38, '39: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Track '39, '40, '4I: Spirit Committee '40. HUGH M. SMITH Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ol Civil Engineering Intramural Football '40: Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intra- mural Baseball '39: American Society of Civil Engineers '39, '40 fSec.-Treas.l, '41 fPresidentD. I IOHN C. STEINLAGE, IR. St. Louis, Missouri Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Boxing '40: Intramural Football '38: Intramural.Baseball '39, '40: U.D. News Staff '39: Conduct Award: Cabos '40, '4I: Glee Club '39, '40, '4I: Mixed Chorus '39, '40: Chapel Choir '39: Thespians '39, '40, '41 lstage managerl: Mask and Mas- cara '39, '40, '41: Intramural Bowling '39, '40: Fine Arts So- ciety '39: Civilian Pilot Training '40. FREDERIC D. SOMMERS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ol Science in Education Exponent Contributor '39: International Relations Club '40. ALVIN HENRY SUTTMILLER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Football '39: Intramural Baseball '39: International Relations Club '38: Bowling '40, '41: Iunior Prom Committee '40, PAUL E. UNGER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ot Science in Business Administration Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '33, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Officers club '4l. ELVERA C. VOCKE Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ol Science in Nursing Education ROBERT L. WALTER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '40, '41: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39. PAUL FREDERICK WEBER Freeport, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration V Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award: Honor Key. EUGENE WESTENDORF Dayton, Ohio Bachelor oi Mechanical Engineering Football '38, '39, '40: Basketball '38, '39, '40: Baseball '39, '40, '4l: Monogram Club '39, '40, '4l: Mechanical Engineering Society '38, '39, '40, '4l. Q Page Thirty-eight IANE WILLIAMS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education W.A.A. '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '40, '4l: Thespians '40, '4l: Miami University Transfer '40, BETTY WILSON Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Education U.D. News Staff '39, '40 tNews Editorl, '41 fAssociate fgold keyl Editorl: Exponent Contributor '38, '40, '4l: Daytonian Staff CAssociate Editorj '40, '4l: Municipal Activities Bureau '39, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: In- ternational Relations Club '40 CVice-Presidentl, '41 fVice- Presidentl: Student Council Committee '39: W.A.A. '38, '39, '40 Cletterl, '41 Cgold pinl: Intercollegiate Fencing '40, '4l: I.R.C. News '40 fAssociate Editorl, '41 CAssociate Editorl: Courtesy Week Committee '39: I.R.C. Convention Delegate '4U: Honor Key: Epsilon Gamma tPresidentl '4l. IAMES F. WINTER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Basketball '38, '39: Intramural Baseball '38, '39: 'Q Exponent Contributor '38, '39: Municipal Activities Bureau '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '40: Cabos '39, '40, '4l: Glee Club '33, '39: Mixed Chorus '38, '39: Advanced .mv Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Iunior Prom Committee '40, IOSEPH A. WOHLSCHLAEGER St. Louis, Missouri Bachelor of Civil Engineering Exponent Contributor '38, 39, 40: Exponent Staff fEditor-in- Chiefl '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39, '40, '4l: Conduct Award: American Society of Civil Engineers '39, '40, '41: Senior Announcement Committee '4l: Dr. Sweetman Award in Civil Engineering '40: Honor Key. GRACE DOYON WOLFF Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ol Science MAX L. WOOL Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science Daytonian Staff '38, '39, '40, '41 fAcademic Section Editorl: Municipal Activities Bureau '38, '39, '40: Exponent Contribu- tor '38: Let Petit Bavard '39, '40: Psychology Club '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '39, '39, '40, '41: Sigma Delta Pi Premedical Society '38, '39, '40, '41 fVice-Presidentl: Sigma Delta Pi News Staff '38, '39 flfeature Editorl, '40 CEditor-in- Chiefl, '41 CEditor-in-Chiefl: Health Exhibit Lecturer '39: Courtesy Week Speaker '39: Upsilon Delta Sigma Debating Society '38, '39, '40 CManagerl, '41 lSecretaryl: Eastern De- bate Tour '39, '40: Southern Debate Tour '4I: President's De- bate Trophy '40: Honor Key: University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. CLEM YOUNG, IR. St. Louis, Missouri Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramural Basketball '39: U.D. News Staff '38, '39: Exponent Staff '39, '41: Conduct Award: Thespians '39: Advanced Mili- tary: Officers' Club '4l: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Mechanical Engineering Society '39 tPublicity Mana- gerl, '40, '41, ALBERT T. ZIDANAVICH Brooklyn, N. Y. Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Football Manager '33, '39, '40, '4l: Basketball '39: Baseball '39, '40, '4l: Monogram Club '40, '4l: Conduct Award: Ad- vanced Military: Officers' Club '4l. RAMON D. ZIEGLER Dayton, Ohio Bachelor ol Civil Engineering Football '38: Exponent Contributor '4l: Municipal Activities Bu- reau '38, '40: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38: American Society oi Civil Engineers '39, '40, "4l: Advanced Military: Pershing Rifles '38, '39: Drill Team '38, '39: Officers' Club '41, THEODORA ZONARS Dayton, Ohio Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Intramural Sports '38, '39, '40, '4l: Exponent Contributor '40, '4l: Alpha Sigma Tau Honor Society '38, '39: W.A.A. '38, '39, '40, '4l: Mixed Chorus '38, '39, '40, '4l: Thespians '38, '39, '40, AFV '41, Mask and Mascara '38, '39, '40, '41: Le Petit Bavard 'asf Williams Wilson Fine Arts Club '39, '40 fPresidentl. Wmfef Wohlschlaeger Wolff Wool ' Page Thin -nine Young Zidcmavich Y Zlegler Zonars Candidates for Degrees I Page Forty Zwiesler ESTELLA M, BAKER Bachelor of Science in GRACE F. BOWMAN Bachelor of Science in LEAH F. COFFMAN Bachelor of Science in RUTH E. COLEMAN Bachelor oi Science in CHARLES F. CONWAY Bachelor ot Science in EARLE B. COTTERMAN Bachelor of Science PRUDENCE E. DENNIS Bachelor of Science in MONICA I. FORRER Bachelor of Science FRANK E. HARIG CHARLES I. ZWIESLER. IR. Bachelor of Arts Dayton, Ohio Football '38, '39: Basketball '38, '39: Baseball '38: Monogram Club '38, '39, '40, '4l: Intramural Tennis '38, '39: Track '38, '39, Education Education Education Education Business Administration Education Bachelor of Civil Engineering CLAY HATFIELD Bachelor of Science RUTH H. HOCKEY Bachelor of Arts E. IAY IACKSON Bachelor of Science in MRS. AL KARST Bachelor of Science in ERDINE K. KELBE Bachelor of Science in ORPHA D. KERR Bachelor ot Science in IOHN W. KLEE Bachelor ot Science in MILDRED E. KOMMNICK Bachelor ot Science in HELEN C. LIVELY Bachelor of Science in MADELAINE MARQUIS Bachelor oi Science in BERNICE E. O'BRIEN Bachelor ot Science TERESA A. O'CONNOR Bachelor of Science in CHARLOTTE SEITNER Bachelor of Science in MARY M. SLEETER Bachelor of Arts REVA P. SUSSMAN Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Education Education Education Education Education Education Education Education Education Education EARL I. TAYLOR Bachelor of Science in Education GEORGE D. VAN ERP Bachelor of Science IEAN WELCHANS Bachelor of Science in Education RAYMOND N. WILLIAMS ' Bachelor of Science SR. MARY CYRIA HUFF. C.P.S. Bachelor of Science in Education SR. MARY THEONA SMITH, C.P.S. Bachelor of Science in Education SR. MARY CYRIL SUEDKAMP, S.N.D. Bachelor of Science SR. MARY GABRIEL WITTMAN, C.PP.S Bachelor oi Science in Education GEORGE T. DRESNER, S.M. Bachelor oi Science in Education ARTHUR EBBESMEYER, S.M. Bachelor ot Science in Education VICTOR A. EIFLER, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education ROBERT E. ESPER, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education EUGENE FELD, S.M. Bachelor ot Science in Education FRANCIS I. GRISEZ, S.M. Bachelor ot Arts IOSEPH A. KNEIRINGER, S.M. Bachelor oi Science in Education GEORGE N. LYTLE, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education DONALD C. McKEE, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education PAUL P. MACHOWICZ, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education BERNARD I. MEYER, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education KENNETH W. NESBIT, S.M. Bachelor ot Science in Education FRANCIS X. SINGLER, S.M. Bachelor ot Science in Education LOUIS H. STOLSEK, S.M. Bachelor ol Science in Education HENRY A. STREB, S.M. ' Bachelor of Science in Education LAWRENCE F. TAYLOR, S.M. Bachelor oi Science in Education RALPH E. THAYER, S.M. Bachelor of Science in Education NICHOLAS WALDECK, S.M. Bachelor oi Arts LOUIS A. WEBER. S.M. Bachelor ot Science in Education RAYMOND I. WIMMER, S.M. Bachelor ot Science in Education "The First Step" : iv -I n 'VA - L Q - Lili - U IQKQ Page Forty-one Typivul as Fresh H1011 O?lfSlilllIlfI'?lg in Ar'z'I1'ftie.v Page Forty-two Class Officers Treasurer-Paul Ryan Secretary-Tanny Stoecklein President-Charles Whalen The Class of 1942 Three years at U.D. is a short time when crowded with the multi- tude of activities which occurred in that time. As freshmen we were typical and took the traditional initiation in our stride. We astounded those above us with our prowess in both curricular and extra-curricu- lar activities. Even with several of us missing as we started our sophomore year, we gave the lowly freshman a severe initiation and had a grand time doing it. It is not to be mentioned that the freshmen won the annual Flag Rush but they compensated by being delightful guests at our Welcome Dance for them in the Empire room of the Miami hotel. Many members of the class 'were active in sports, dramatics, music, honorary societies and literary publications. In Iune we looked for- ward to our junior year. Our anticipation was rewarded by a complete year of campus ac- tivity. Football drafted Fiorita, Keiter, McShane, Quinn, Ryan and Scott. while basketball claimed Keiter, McCloskey, Kavanaugh and Froendhoff. Kavanaugh being claimed the most outstanding player in modern U.D. history. Smolka shone as a playwright, while,Whalen and Baker won debate trips. Iunior coeds were active as a whole in extra-curricular activities. Everyone will remember forever the Iunior Prom with the music of Reggie Childs at Lakeside on February 15 as the outstanding dance of the year, and we do not refrain from saying so. Our efficient and amiable officers guided us through a successful year and to our final year at U.D. Vice-President-Robert Kavanaugh BUSINESS FRONT ROW: Rita Luthman, Anno Keyes. SECOND ROW: George Madden, Robert Waltz, Charles Bischof, Eu- gene Stalzer,Paul Kroge-r,Paul Finke BUSINESS I FRONT ROW: Douglas Baker, Rob- ert Hunkeler, George Kinzeler, SECOND ROW: Frederick Lange, lack Kamp, William Higgins, Robert Greene, Robert Butler, Tom Priske BUSINESS FRONT ROW: Margaret Rieling. SECOND ROW: Raymond Drury, Marcell Ecabert, William Reeves, loseph Murphy, Charles Whalen, Ed- ward Hess, Charles McCloskey, THIRD ROW: lames Wrynn, Ioseph Dunn, Richard Doyle, . Page Forty-three CHEMICAL ENGINEERS SITTING: Charles Hemler, Harold Reindl, Charles Forsthoff, Paul Bocke, Wil- liam Knapp. STANDING' Allred Lange, Ioseph Simon, Gilbert McEwan, Don Rist, lack Schuler, Don High, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS SITTING, Ioseph Bernard, Robert Dodt. STANDING: Clarence Ching, Bernard Schmidt, Robert Stacy, Robert Zimf merrnan, Richard Frazier. Page Forty-four MECHANICAL ENGINEERS SITTING: Eugene Linsker, Henry Rechtien. STANDING: Blaz Scott, Earl Giesman, Walter Woeste, Susan Martin, Rob- ert Maloney, Richard Hirt, Iohn Boland, CIV II. ENGINEERS Iohn Brennan, lavier Co- varrubias, Ioseph Igel, lo- seph Schulkers. ARTS Harry Raterman, Quentin Weilbacher, Tanny Stoeck- lein, lack Haberer, Patricia Stoner, Charles Scheu, Mary Borchers, Chrisitan Behr, Wilbur Srnolka. ARTS Charlotte Wentz, Marjorie Kramer, Grace Keller, Paul Iacobs, Marion Margolis, Leona Fox, Richard Klopf, Emma Louise Odeem, Iohn Somers, Ruth Satstrom, Robert Wolfe. SCIENCE STANDING Rene Figue- roa, Francisco Crespo, Doro- thy Barr, Phyllis Niswonger, lane Watkins, Mildred Wharmby, Christine Behr, Mark Fecher, Leo Palmer. SEATED'Theodore-Chang, Hugh Scott, Robert Swank, Edgar Reagan. EDUCATION SEATED, Peggy Finley, Davida Nash, lean Whelan. STANDING: Paul Froend- hott, Bob Heidkamp, loseph Quinn, Betty Wood, Robert Kavanaugh, Isabelle Marx. Page Forty-tive SOPHCMORES fll'l'S1IIIIC'll If1zifirlf1'0n Cla ss Offirvm Page Forty-six CLASS OFFICERS TreasurerfWilliam Carrigcm Vice-Presideritelames Fentorl Secretary-Martha Bucher President-Iohn Murphy The Class of 1943 In our second year at the University oi Dayton. we. the class of '43, have made many note-worthy achievements in both curricular and extra-curricular activities. The freshman initiation program this year included cap crowning. parades to the courthouse steps, a skating party at Skateland, the traditional freshman court held in the stadium. and the flag rush in which we were victorious tor the second time. Dick Skapik's orchestra provided music for the freshman welcome dance held at the Biltmore Hotel. September 28. Our gridiron participants numbered twenty-one. outstanding being -Curran. Knisley, Miller. Strugarek. I. Westendori. Wynn. and Zach: while the court squad claimed Adams. Dill. Knisley. Southall. and I. Westendori. We were also well represented in baseball. debate. golf. the honor society. religious, literary. and musical organizations. For the second year Iohn Murphy served as our class president. with Iames Fenton. vice-president. Martha Bucher, secretary. and Wil- liam Carrigan, treasurer. Connie Skapik. Al Bagot, and Iohn Murphy represented us on the Student Council. Pershing Riflemen chose Kay Day as sponsor. Iournalism awards were won by Pat Tempest. Betty Mayl, and Betty Bogart. Dramatics claimed Ethel Cochran. Brooks Carson, William Carrigan, and Robert Zimmerman. George Monnier won first award for best individual drill. As we close our sophomore year at the University of Dayton. we look back on the past two years which have brought us many friends. much enjoyment. and time well spent in work. Now we look forward to our last two years oi college and the happiness and accomplish- ments the years will bring. SCIENCE FIRST ROW: Helen Sweetman, lack Fitzgerald, Stanley Scott, Ethel Cochran, Alfred Bagot, Kenneth Manka, Lucia Baldassarre. SECOND ROW: Robert Becksted, Charles Moll, Robert Hancock, Frederick Zicard, Thomas McMahon, William Carrigan, leanne Shctrkey, Frederick Wells, Raymond Smith, Caroline Kastl, Maria Economides. ENGINEERS FIRST ROW5 Vincent Richtar, Ioseph Eagdonas, Edward Velton, Robert Schmidt, Paul Herking, Edward Schlei, Robert Schaeffer, lohn Wroe. SECOND ROW: Charles Rains, lohn Hoban, Lawrence lehn, William Whittman, Leon Tyler, Mary Rose Sullivan, Clarence Earnhart, Anthony Wong. THIRD ROW: Paul Schauer, loseph Castelli, Marc Dunnam, lack Dill, William Gauvey, George Monnier, Ioseph Overwein, Paul Engle, Richard Christman. FOURTH ROW: Eugene Channell, William Stoermer, Robert Kessler, Harold Raybould, Paul Kispersky, Thomas Goonan, Victor Smith, lohn Schumacher, Paul Carey, Erle Mumpower. Page Forty-seven BUSINESS FIRST ROW: David Connelly, Orlando Martino, Hugh Hoffman, Walter Reichert, Louis Priske, Ioseph lacobs, Kenneth Israel, Iohn Hickey. SECOND ROW Paul Minnick, Kathleen Day, Dorothy Hummerf, Amelia Luthman, Mary Ulmer, Buena Greer, Drusilla Dailey, Ioseph Brown, Iames Curran, i THIRD ROW1 Louis Thacker, Charles Lause, Ellsworth Poland, Edward Henz. FOURTH ROWi Ierry Westendorf, Richard Loges, Matthias Glaser, Samuel Fondiler, Marvin DeWitt, Terry Lynch, Douglas Broderick, Robert Wentzel, lack Miller. LIBERAL ARTS FIRST ROW: Dorothy Collins, Mathilda Keaton, lean Gura, Nancy Britton, Mary Ferris, Mary Weigand, Anne Warwick, Patricia Tempest, Betty Bogart. SECOND ROW: Lloyd Rensel, Robert Heet, Iudy Rab, Madeline Georgiev, Connie Skapik, Polly Mack, Martha Bucher, Herbert Hayes, lack tones, THIRD ROW: lack Stang, Edward Hiehle, lack Murphy, Frank Doorley, Lee Feinerer, lack Kussrnan, Robert Wentzel. Page Forty-eight CLASS OFFICERS TreorsurerANicholas Savino Secretary-Dona Lou Morris President-William Fitzgibloon Vice-President-Vincent Yano The Class of 1944 Slightly awed and curious, the class of 1944 entered the University of Dayton last September to be greeted by the Welcoming activities and hilarity of Freshman week. We were duly crowned with the tra- ditional caps and later made a gallant but unsuccessful effort in the flag rush. Our first social affair was the Freshman-Sophomore skating party which introduced us to the real friendliness of U.D.. and as hon- ored guests we became real collegians at the Freshman Welcome dance. Our interests quickly grew after the first few weeks and we were soon represented in the various campus activities. Mauch, Powers, and Castignola gained repute in football: dramatic productions fea- tured Unverferth, Sharkey, Riepenhoff, and Rogge. In debating and journalism Goubeaux, Seiter, Morrison, Thoma, and Schweller were prominent: Quatman and Wack wrote for the Exponent: basketball starred Fry, Oberting, Claudepierre, and Swartzel. , In fencing, discus- sion clubs, choir, and other organizations were Behringer, Rugh, Croc- kett. Schmidt, and Eshelman. McHugh was our representative to the Student council. Every field of endeavor was permeated by members of the class. As freshman we obtained a successful start in college life and we intend to continue our efforts in the coming three years-the Class of '44. Begin n ings ACf7,Z'l'f7'll.Q Page Forty-min l Page Fifty SCIENCE SEATED: Robert Althotf, Mary Wack, Walter Rugh, Dorothy Yencer, Betty Messler. SECOND ROW: Nicholas Savino, Carl Nutini, Fred Crockett, Richard Kelly, Lewis Whit- mer, Wilbur Weaver, George Markus. THIRD ROW: Paul Revere, Dominic Spinelli, Virgil Haws, Ernest Myers, Robert Flynn, Carl Housekeeper. FOURTH ROW: Robert Swartzell, Robert Lantis, Ralph Edwards, Marvin Braun. BUSINESS FIRST ROW1 Gertrude Heinz, Martha Kuenle, Mary Vtfehner, Pat Ortengren, Marjorie Wentz, Betty Kenny, loe Updyke, Sidney Schultz, Virginia Zahn, Mary Ann Wenning, Dona L. Morris, leannette Speckman, Virginia Fletcher, Charlotte Marshall. ' SECOND ROW: lack Castignola, Thomas Macklin, Bob Messbarger, Bob Bener, lohn Gral, Iohn Beres, loe Goubeaux, Marvin Talmage, George Davis, Don Hoelle, Richard Greenwood, Stanley Chmiel, lim Stevens, William Pytrin. THIRD ROW: David Bastell, Leland Schmidt, Pat Paulus, Richard Oberting, Bob Murphy, Roy Caponi, Arthur Couture, Robert Bookman, Ben Frey, Iames Charles, Marvin Brown, Richard Rudnicki. FOURTH ROW: Vincent Yano, Henry Froelich, lack Fitzgibbons, Louis Pohl, Henry Monte, lack Male, loe Zoul, Bill Strathearn, lohn Cusack, Milton McGuire, Harold Mauch, Eugene Tressler. FIFTH ROW: Alex Schoen, loe McHugh, Barry Shillito, lohn Gruenwald, Harry Bergman, Louis Rurnig, Ed Shanahan, Armand Breeding, lohn Wrynn, Virgil Tank, Don Pinciotti, loe Accrocco, Norbert Cook. LIBERAL ARTS FRONT ROW: Miriam Loges, Helen Towne, Patricia Somers, Eileen Kusmer, Betty Rogge, Laura Treat, Martha Lehman, Dorothy Raney, Mary Turner, Virginia Perry, SECOND ROW: Walter Aldinger, Marita Sharkey, Gwen Hollenkamp, Pauline Zink, Betty Behringer, Marjorie Wehner, Marvene Davis, Adele Unverierth, Virginia Prugh, Mary I. Vogelsang. THIRD ROW: William Yarger, George Thoma, Edward Eshelman, lohn O'Connor, Iohn Leiblritz, lames Hanby, Thomas Butz, William Sauerman, Steve Thomas, Carl Davis, Webb Whitmer, lack George, Don Grove. FOURTH ROW: Robert Seiter, lohn Quatman, Lou Riepenholf, Richard Kinn, Iames Car- nahan, Stanley Sander, lose Ruiz de Val, Robert Reeves, Doug Burney, ENGINEERS FRONT ROW: Robert Wening, George Keller, Ernest lackson, Thomas Rataiczak, Wil- liam Nicely, Richard Grimes, Edward Agnew, lohn Rauscher, Robert Schweller, Don Ruhl, Richard Westendorf, Richard Macher, Michael Connair, blames Pryor. SECOND ROW: Iames D. Sullivan, Charles Basset, Charles Freer, Harold Knapke, Richard Locker, Robert Mantey, Charles Keller, lack Doorley, Newton Lumm, Donald Roush, Harold Gates, Nick Simopulos, Edward Heller. THIRD ROW: Henry Zolnoski, Clarence Couture, Norman Lanter, William McHugh, Iohn Heintel, William Fitzgibbon, Richard Duffy, Iohn Flood, Robert Wolff, lames Cush, Robert Luken, William Raitt, lohn Bach. FOURTH ROW: Don Clauclepierre, Harold Sweigard, Robert Perkins, Richard Ancluze, Edmond Morrison, Iohn Kenney, lohn Westerheide, Louis Perry, Donald Snow, Iames Gib- bons, Louis Synck, Lewis Leonard. FIFTH ROW: Hewitt Larsen, Howard Preston, Richard Fincel, George Caporal. al Page Fifty-one Campus Personalities Moe and Shultz after an electrical lab .... Murphy and "mookie" . . . . Fitz .... Fitzgibbon cmd Kenney enjoy a little recorded swing .... Peggy. 'the W.A.A. soccer manager, turns on the personality between halves .... Bill, "The Wise Old Owl" .... Iurgens and Culley take credit for a snowman made by the Coeds . . . . Attention .... September 16 and military life begins for 175 freshmen .... "Mutt and left" or Bob and lim .... Two suave Bobs .... Not much fun cleaning rifles at camp, is it. Ioe? .... Russ, the playboy photographer of the Daytonian .... Believe it or not, but it's Ioe Murphy relaxing in front of the library .... lane rides to school and incidentally cuts a very nice figure .... Page Fifty-two ph "Ten Ti1l" V5CLJAQfsJEJsQ,,i Page Fifty-three The Division of Liberal Arts, which is a part of the College of Arts and Sciences, seeks to provide the fundamentals of a general educa- tion. A liberal arts education serves such specific ends as: enriching the student's cultural background, stimulating intellectual activity, edu- cating for social adjustments, and developing leadership capacities. Particularly emphasized is thorough training in philosophy in view of the importance of philosophic principles in effective thinking and living. Rev. Francis I. Friedel, S.M. heads this department. The aim of the curriculum is to give special preparation for various fields of professional activity such as education, art, music, law, jour- nalism, social service, and personnel administration. It also prepares students for graduate work. Departments offering majors are fine arts, languages, economics, education, English, history, music, philosophy, political science, psychology, and sociology. Beside the Bachelor of Arts degree, the College of Arts awards the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education, which prepares students to teach four academic fields. These fields include: mathematics, Eng- lish, history, social science, languages, biological science, physical science, and earth science. Since 1937-1938 the University of Dayton and the Dayton Art Insti- tute have evolved a reciprocal working arrangement whereby stu- dents enrolled in the university may complete requirements for a de- gree of Bachelor of Science in Education CArts Supervisionj which re- quires credits in fine arts, education and liberal arts subjects. Under this agreement students of the university can earn a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree which calls for credit hours in fine art and liberal arts sub- jects. Mock Court in the International Law Class Geologists Study the Skies Learning to Supervise Playground Sports Iournalists Learn Makeup Page Fifty-four Explaining a Play in "Theory of Basketball" Unknown Wonder Discovered in Biology An Experiment in Physics Physical Chemistry Anatomy Lab Requires Technique The Division oi Science under the direction of associate dean Dr. Francis I. Molz, S.M.. while maintaining the high standards of all its departments which have placed its graduates in the best medical, dental, and other graduate schools in the country, has made several advances in response to the needs of the community, especially by the development of new curricula and the attainment ol further achieve- ments during the past year. Chief among these are the further co- operation with the St. Elizabeth Hospital School of Nursing in 'the field of nursing education and the completion of plans for courses in medical technology. The majority enrolled in the division are pre-medical or pre-dental students. Others will major in mathematics or the natural sciences preparatory for teaching, graduate, or research work. The pre-medi- cal and pre-dental students maior principally in biology and chemistry. The city of Dayton has well near 100 physicians, surgeons, and dentists who are graduates of the university's Division of Science. Stu- dents in this year's graduating class have been accepted by the medi- cal schools of Northwestern, Chicago, Cincinnati, and St. Louis univer- sities. Among other medical and dental schools to which U.D. men and women have gained admittance are Harvard, Washington, West- ern Reserve, Georgetown, Duke, Jefferson, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Vanderbilt, Marquette, Indiana, Loyola, and Ohio State. Page Fifty-tive Civil Engineers Test Concrete Senior Electricals at Lab Work Mechanical Engineering Students Test a Small Engine Constant Temperature Maintained by Chemicals Page Fifty-six September. 1940 marked the thirtieth year since the organization ot the en- gineering college. That modest school of 1910 was a mere child covering the fields of chemical and electrical engi- neering. Today the college has grown up. It has become a modern, highly technical department. The latest 'equip- ment is continually being procured to provide a modern program for the 200 students enrolled not only in chemical and electrical engineering but also civil and mechanical as well. Lectures and recitations are accom- panied by quantitative work in up-to- the-minute laboratories. Frequent in- spection trips to various industrial plants and construction works familiar- ize the student with the trend ot cur- rent engineering practice. Lectures by prominent practicing engineers from plants in and around Dayton keep 'the student constantly in touch with the newest of professional work and prac- tice. In this way the engineer is pre- pared to take his proper place in bring- ing about a better adjustment of tech- nical advances to modern society. No etfort is spared to acquaint the student thoroughly with fundamental principles and to give him a clear insight into the theoretical analysis ol industrial prob- lems. Mathias E. Haas, S.M. is dean ol the college with the department of civil en- gineering under Charles Belz, S.M., me- chanical engineering under George A. Hoffman. S.M.. chemical engineering under William I. Wohlleben, S.M., and electrical engineering under Louis Rose, S.M. The Division of Business Adminis- tration offers its students training in the principles of business and in the practical application of these princi- ples to the various fields of com- merce and industry. Students of this division. upon the completion of re- quired work in one of the three ma- jor fields of accounting, business or- ganization, or economics, receive the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. The Department of Accounting of- fers instruction in the field of ac- counting. designed for those who wish to follow this profession. The Department of Business Organiza- tion aims to provide a broad com- prehensive education in business subjects. The Department of Eco- nomics offers training in the field of economics, with emphasis on a cul- tural. rather than a vocational view on the subject. Herman I. Brendel, S.M., is dean of the Division of Business and also head of the Department of Eco- nomics. Other prominent members of the faculty of the division include Charles Ams. S.M., head of the De- partment of Accounting: Edmund B. O'Leary, head of the Department of Business Organization: Barth I. Sny- der. professor of accounting and business organization: Con Fecher. professor of statistics and mathema- tics of finance: Velma Miller. instruc- tor in accounting -and introduction to business. Accountants Add Up Getting a Trial Balance Research for a Banking Course Economics Requires Careful Study Page Fifty-seven Graduate School T11 rw' Ffwfrls lt,l'1lHl'l'l'IIll Page Fifty-eight ' 1 Advanced Work in Education A Round-table Discus 1on of Shakespeare Established in the spring of 1939 to assist teachers and administra- tors in Dayton and the vicinity to meet the new certification require- ments of the State Department of Education, the Graduate Division of the University of Dayton is now offering Masters Degrees in Education and English as major fields, and philosophy, a minor field. The work is under the direction of Rev. Edmund Baumeister, S.M., Dean of the Graduate School. In the Education division he is assisted by Dr. Daniel L. Leary, dean of education, and by Rev. Iohn A. Elbert, S.M., president of the university. William O. Wehrle, S.M., and Rev. Matthew Fitzpatrick, S.M., are instructors in the division of English. Father Elbert, Father Baumeister, Rev. Henry Fritz, S.M., and Rev. Iohn Kenny, O.P., teach in the field of philosophy. Approximately 40 are registered for work in this graduate -division. Previous to their registration, candidates for masters degree must have received either a Bachelor of Arts degree or its equivalent and they must have a working knowledge of one approved foreign language. Requirements for the degree include a minimum of 24 hours in ex- clusively graduate subjects and the completion and approval by the division of dissertation. An Experiment in Chemistry Bacteriology English Composition Evening and Saturday morning classes have become a permanent feature of the service rendered by the University to the community in the field of adult education. The courses offered form an integral part of the university's program and are coordinated with the regular ses- sions. Evening classes are planned to assist students toward an academic degree, and in expanding their field of knowledge either for cultural or practical ends. Students can find courses in accounting, business or- ganization. biology, chemistry, mathematics and physics. as well as in languages, literature, philosophy, and the social sciences. In the past three years a special development has taken place with the inaugura- tion of the engineering curriculum. In outlining the program of studies for evening students. the Uni- versity keeps in mind the satisfactory grouping of courses. some of the basic courses are offered each year and a conscious effort is made to arrange other courses in cycles of two or three years. Rev. Francis Friedel, S.M. is Director of Evening classes. In the Division of Arts, it is possible to major in English, classical languages, modern languages. economics. history, sociology, political science. psychology, philosophy. art and music. A minor is offered in the Department of Physical and Health Education. In the Division of Business Administration a maior is offered in ac- counting. business organization. and economics. The Division of Edu- cation provides for the training of teachers for eit.her elementary or secondary schools. The Division of Science offers facilities for a major in biology, chemistry, mathematics or physics, and a minor in geology. Page Fifty-nine Nyw , , ,F D V rv, Co-ed Ta kos Cozfrse Dr. Haas Directs T1'az'nz'ng Civilian Pilot Training More than eighty students learned the technique oi flying in the University of Dayton's civilian pilot training program. Three sessions were held. Thirty basic and ten advanced students were enrolled in the summer course which ended in September. Twenty, including co-ed Mary Rose Sullivan, took the primary course during the iirst semester while 16 basic and ten advanced trainees received instruction during the second half of the year. Those taking the basic course studied air navigation, meteorology, civil air regulations, and theory of flight, and received tlying instruction in Taylorcralts lurnished by the Moore Flying Service at the Dayton Municipal Airport, Vandalia, O. They received a private pilot's license. Added to the curriculum for the advanced group were aerodynamics. engines, and radio. Alter receiving instruction and acrobatic training in a Myers trainer and a Travelaire, they received a restricted com- mercial rating. Instruction was under the auspices ot the Civil Aeronautics Au- thority and was directed by Dr. Matthias Haas, S.M., dean ot engineer- ing and coordinator of civilian pilot training. Five ground school in- structors were kept busy with the theory instruction while a Waco airplane was added to the already elaborate ground instruction equip- ment. An Advanced Ground School Class Working for Ground School Credit Instructor Hartman helps Ioyce and Martin plan their cross country flight. Page Sixty "Too large or too small?" gqgum TEQJRJQV Page Sixty-one Sl'ff'f'lll.Ull Lllillllllflf Sum mm' Cfllllp Ru nlfs In fwrlzrr 1111011 Page Sixty-two Pvt. Cooley, Lieut Lindquist, Lieut, Col. Kerr, Lieut. Stacy, Staff Sgt. Soutltctll, and Staff Sgt Gleave. Advanced Course Advanced military training classes are offered by the U.D. Reserve Officers Training Corps to a limited number of students upon the com- pletion of two years basic work. Selections from the eligible cadets are made by the professor of Military Science and Tactics. who notes particularly the cadet's scholastic standing, military discipline, aptness. capacity for leadership, and physical fitness. Both junior and senior military classes devoted four class hours a week to theoretical subjects and two hours to practical training as cadet officers in drill with the various companies of the R.O.T.C. ba- tallion. During the summer vacation following the close of the junior year, the cadet officers receive intensive training in the six weeks summer camp at Fort Knox, Kentucky where they are taught to apply the prin- ciples and theory learned in class. The regular Army staff included Lt. Col. David R. Kerr, P.M.S.cST., and Lts. Victor Lindquist and Thomas Stacy. Assisting were Staff Sgts. Iames Southall, Emil Gleave and Private William Cooley. The officers of the batallion are seniors. A new system was in- augurated this year whereby various positions as major, captains and lieutenants were shifted every two months, in order to give each cadet experience at every position. The juniors acted as sergeants. At the conclusion of the advanced course work, the student is com- missioned a second lieutenant in the Reserve Army of the United States. SENIOR OFFICERS FRONT ROW: Lieuts. lones, Kersting and Poeppelmeier. SECOND ROW: Lieuts. Hollenlcamp, Nellis, Placke and Zidcrnavich, THIRD ROW: Lieuts. Kappeler, McBride, Baker, Allen and Moritz. FRONT ROW: Lieuts, Hendricks, Young, Hiney, Lansdowne and Lewis. SECOND ROW. Lieuts. Shultz, Ziegler, I-Iumpert and Hoegler. - THIRD ROW: Lieuts. Unger, McDonald, Per- nush, Winter, Farber and Humm. IUNIOR OFFICERS FIRST ROW: Sgts. Butler, McEwan, Forst- hoff, Rechtien, High, Dodt and Linsker. SECOND ROW: Sgts. Quinn, Maloney, Hig- gins, Waltz, Murphy, I-Iirt, Drury and Kinzeler. THIRD ROW: Sgts. Scheu, Stalzer, Zimmer- man and Woeste. FOURTH ROW: Sgts. Bischot, Scott cmd Swank. Page Sixty-three Tim Yfwrs ClfJlH1HllN02'jl BAND COMPANY Cadet Capt. Kersting, Sgt. Forstott. Page Sixty-tour t r l COMPANY A Sgts, Swank, Stalzer, Scott, Scheu. COMPANY B Sgts. McEwan, High, Bischof. Basic Military training for two years in the Reserve Officers Training Corps is compulsory for every full-time male student of the University of Dayton. Advanced training is optional. Training is confined to the infantry branch of the service. During this time the student is instructed in the infantry drill move- ments, use of infantry weapons. marksmanship, scouting, map read- ing and related subjects. Cadet Major Hollenkamp, Capt. Nellis, Lts. Zidanavich, Kappeler, Cadet Capt, lones, Lts. McBride, Allen, Baker, Placke, Poeppelmeier, COMPANY C Cadet Capt. Hendricks, Lts. Humm, Schultz, Young, McDonald, Sgts, Quinn, Higgins, Waltz, Murphy. COMPANY D Cadet Capt. Winter, Lts, l-loegler, Hiney, Pernush, Unger, Sgts. Drury, Maloney, Kinsler, Zimmerman, Lins- ker. Course This year the R.O.T.C. unit consisted of five infantry companies excluding the band which performed for batallion parades during the fall and spring. Seniors served as officers while the juniors acted as sergeants. Activities of the department, which was given an excellent rating by the War Department last year, were concluded with the inspection by an officer from Corps Area Headquarters and the annual ceremony for the presentation of individual awards to outstanding military stu- dents. l l IllNA1If'lf'lLI.0ll COMPANY E Cadet Captain Ziegler, Lts. Hum- pert, Lewis, Lansdown, Farber, Sgts Woeste, Butler, Dodt, Hitt, Rechtien Page Sixty-tive Company B-l Pershing Rifles, Captain R. Q. lones in Command Kay Day, Pershing Sponsor Page Sixty-six Founded as a result of a need for a society within the R.O.T.C. to promote better drill standards, the National Society of Pershing Rifles, honorary military fraternity, established Company B, First Regiment, at the University of Dayton in 1932. Under the direction of Lt. Col. D. R. Kerr, P.M.S.6.T., and cadet offi- cers, Captain R. Q. Iones, first Lieutenants Ioseph Hollenkamp and Vin- cent Poeppelmeier, second Lieutenants Robert Swank, Raymond Drury, and Ioseph Murphy, fifty men were initiated and presented with the official cord at the Pledge dance in early December. Various functions including platoon and individual competition were held throughout the year culminating in the selection of the final drill team 'to enter competition with tive other teams at the annual drill meet held this year at the University of Cincinnati in May. At the Regimental Assembly held at Ohio University in February, and attended by officers and sponsor from Company B, Dayton was chosen as host to the Pershing officers assembly in 1942. During a tour of inspection in March, Cadet Maior Vogt, National Adjutant of the Pershing Rifles visited and inspected the company. Kathleen Day, sophomore coed was elected sponsor with attendants Dorothy Lee Raney and Ieannette Speclanan. Honorary Captain Day reigned over the Pledge dance and the Military ball and assisted at all Pershing functions. The Full Membership of the Officers Club Officers Club ln order to bring together more closely and promote a better spirit of fellowship among the members of the advanced course in military, the Cadet Officers club was organized in the early part of the year by senior cadet officers who felt that it would be a definite aid to the Military department. Meeting were held twice monthly and programs of military interest and instruction were presented. Various social affairs including a hay ride and a sweater dance besides other events were held by the club. The organization was instrumental in bringing about better co- operation in military affairs and served as a means of preparing the juniors for their six weeks' camp life during the summer. A trick drill team and military publication. the "Dud", were spon- sored by the Officers club. and both were very popular and successful. Under the direction of Lieutenant Victor B. Lindquist, faculty ad- visor. the officers were Raymond Ziegler. president, Clem Young. vice- president, and Eugene Stalzer, secretary and treasurer. Ari rn Niall!! Sfurl1'11f.v Spmzxfii' Dfliff Tram Page Sixtyeseven Page Sixty-eight Trick drill squad performs for cz local dance. For the past several years trick drill teams of various natures were organized to perform at social functions. This year the newly formed Officers club took upon itself the maintaining of such a unit to be com- posed only of members of the club. Under the command of Cadet Lt. Vincent Poeppelmeier, the team made many appearances at university. civic and private functions. They presented intricate drill movements without command and per- fonned with unusual proficiency. Several of the performances were given at military affairs and dances, with the whole routine being pre- sented in the space of a ballroom floor. The most memorable of these was given in the Biltmore ballroom as the officers strutted for the bene- fit of those attending the President's ball. The team members were: Robert Dodt. Raymond Drury, William Hig- gins, Richard Hirt. Eugene Kersting, Robert Maloney. Ioseph Murphy. William McDonald. Eugene Placke, Charles Scheu, Robert Swank, Wil- son Scott. Val Pernush. Iames Winter, Paul Unger, Robert Shultz, Clem Young, Robert Zimmerman and Frank Baker. if ,,'i1?1jsww' e --wi, Litteken and Baker make a new friend at camp .... Drury gets "shot" for camp .... Placke on the firing line .... The Pershing Rifles hold initiation Mess at camp .... Mess again .... Colonel Kerr awards merit bars to best drilled squad .... Up and at them .... At attention .... Kappler and Baker in formal camp attire .... Kersting in the same .... Keeping physically fit Time out during manuevers at camp .... A little illegal perhaps, but fun .... Page Sixty-nine CONTENTS DANCES ......... ..,, P age 72 SOCIAL CALENDAR , . . .... Page 80 LIFE IN THE DORM ..N. .... P age 84 Page Seventy in fb ' xlv.-,QQQ-.vw-r" fw 5 z 1 f rg 35' U . e 3 E i Q N xx .- iv asi A ik S xi A 3 P A 5 . 3 wAl.rz soclAl. "Slightly crowcleclu "Seniors share spotlight" Committee FBONT BOVV: George Monnier, Polly Mack, Ethel Cochran, Martha Bucher, Betty Mayl, Bill Carrigan, BACK BOW: lack lories, lerry Weslendorf, lohri Kussrriari, larries Fenton, Iohn Murphy, I-Xl Bagot, Page Seventy-two Downbeat of the school social year was the Freshman Welcome Dance on September 28. This event marked a truce in the annual Soph-Frosh feud and the students buried the hatchet for an evening's fun. The dance was the climax of the initiation activities planned by the sophomore committee and served to introduce the newcomers to the school social life. , The ballroom of the Biltmore hotel was appropriately decorated with University of Dayton pennants while red and blue lights helped to carry out the color scheme. Students from all classes ioined in to dance to an alternate program oi sweet and swing music supplied by Disk Skapik's orchestra. A crowded floor attested to the success of the occasion. Members of the committee were: Iack Kussman, chairman: Ethel Cochran, Polly Mack, Betty Mayl, lack Murphy. Iack Iones, George Monnier, Bill Carrigan, Ierry Herzog. Al Bagot. Martha Bucher, Ierry Westendorf and Iarnes Fenton. A The Dancing Was Fun Honorary Captain Kay Day, Attendants Dorothy Lee Raney and Ieannette Speckman The winter social season was opened in a fitting manner with the Pershing Rifles Pledge dance, held at the Dayton Country club. This is the only dance sponsored by a campus group to which members alone are admitted. During intermission the Pershing sponsor, Honorary Captain Kath- leen Day, and attendants, Dorothy Raney and Ieannette Speckman, were presented to the gathering with the Pershing Company in forma- tion. Cords were given to freshman, and medals presented to winners of the sophomore individual drill competition by Lt. Col. D. R. Kerr, P.M.S.6.T. A colorful exhibition was rendered by the Cadet Officers club trick drill team. Serving on the committee, of which Captain R. Q. Iones was chair- man, were the officers, First Lts. Ioseph Hollenkamp and Vincent Poep- pelmeier, Second Lts. Raymond Drury, Robert Swank and Ioseph Murphy. Sweet music of Earl Holderman combined with a brilliant array of uniforms, medals, and multi-colored formals to make this affair a de- cided social success. Page Seventy-three ,R The King presents the Queen. Page Seventy-four Dancing to the Music oi Reggie Childs Saturday evening. February 15. witnessed the Uni- versity of Dayton's most gala social event, the annual Iunior Prom. This year's Prom, held in the beautifully decorated Lakeside ballroom. ieatured the Rolling Rhythms oi Reggie Childs and his Orchestra. Attrac- tive programs based upon the valentine motif, were presented to each couple. The highlight ol the evening's festivities was the presentation oi the Prom Queen, Miss Mary Katherine Reemelin, by Iunior class president Charles Whalen. The grand march. which was led by King Charles and Queen Mary. immediately followed the introduction of the queen. The more than 300 couples who attended the ball acclaimed this year's Iunior Prom as one of the most outstanding social successes in the history of the uni- versity. PROM COMMITTEE Charles Whalen Robert Kavanaugh Tanny Stoerklein Charles McCloskey Robert Butler Ray Drury loseph McShane Robert Swank Paul Fmendholi lor-ieph Murphy Sue Martin George Madden loseph Ouinn lane Watkins Pegqy Finley Gilbert McEwan Paul Ryan Paul lacobs Henry Rechtien Simon Nathan Eugene Slalzer Mary Borchers Tom Priske Richard Doyle Ioseph lqel Anne Kc-yes The vice-president looks on, The Kings Table. Senior pre-meds enjoy cr laugh. "We-'ll play it next." " f Page Sevent five April I9 ,llffrlrlls'rz1'wl Military Ball The annual "Blue and White" Military ball opened the spring sea- son, April 19, with a gay gathering of glistening brass and polished leather, as the Pershing Riflemen were hosts to distinguished Army officers, prominent members of the Reserve Officers corps, members of the faculty of the university, guests from Pershing companies of other universities as well as a large majority of the cadet corps. Young couples attired in trim uniforms and smart formals filled the huge Lakeside ballroom and swayed to the sweet music of Earl Holder- man's orchestra. During the intermission the trick drill team of the Cadet Officers club gave a colorful performance. Medals were also presented on the occasion to winners of the freshman individual drill competition by Lt. Col. D. R. Kerr, P.M.S.tST. Cadet Captain R. Q. Iones and sponsor Kathleen Day presided over the ball and headed the committee which was composed of the Persh- ing officers, First Lts. Ioseph Hollenkamp and Vincent Poeppelmeier, Second Lts. Robert Swank, Raymond Drury and Ioseph Murphy. Page Seventy-six Scott laughs at the camera Pershing Officers Spring Swing Things in reverse perhaps best characterizes the fifth annual Spring Swing sponsored by the women students, and held the second of May at Lakeside Park where Earl Holderman furnished the music. Something in the nature of an innovation, the coeds this year for- sook the usual order of things and staged a backward dance, much to the amusement and amazement of the masculine element. Emily Post's etiquette for gentlemen was forgotten because it was the girls who assisted with coats, called for her date, sent him flowers, and payed the well-known bill for the evening's fun. The idea caught on at once and was a complete success, iudging from the crowd which swarmed the ballroom to give it a try. Betty Myers, president of the Association of Women Students, was general chairman of the dance, and working with her were the presi- dents and vice-presidents of the various newly-formed coed divisional groups. Working under the direction of this steering committee, each group had charge of one phase of the dance, the science division being re- sponsible for decorations: education for publicity and reservations: arts for tickets, permit, and tax exemptions: and business for ballroom and orchestra. Rf' ff' rsed Sflfiifll Czrsfonz Al'Z'I'I't' Com lllff1Lf7f" FIRST ROW: Mildred Wharmby, Dorothy Daum, Amy Luthrnan, Betty Wilson, Ruth Safstrom, Miriam Losh. SECOND ROW: lane Simons, Ethel Cochran, Patty Stoner, Lois Kramer, Martha Rose Manny, Betty Myers. Page Seventy-seven The Senior Farewell Qi f.-rv' The King and Queen Phyllis Niswonger and Iohn Chalmers Page evenly-eight Committee SITTING: loseph Shimariek, Clem Young, Martha Rose Manny, lohn Chalmers Betty Meyers, Russell Schlattman, William Sherman, STANDING: lohn Humrn, loseph Hollenkamp, Robert Shultz, Edythe Reiling lolin Steinlage, Elise Biechler, Elwood Dryden, Samuel Simmons, Alvin Suttmiller William Byrd. The seniors group together with Simmons front and center. "Seniors' Last Dance " Dancing under the stars, smiling faces, swirling gowns, summer for- mals, were the highlights of the Senior Farewell as seniors danced :lor the last time as U.D. students. With graduation just two days away the seniors, on this night of nights, seemed more than anxious to turn back the clock as it ticked towards the close of the happy evening. Tomorrow meant last-minute preparation for commencement exercises. Dancing to the music of Lou Posey and his Megaphone Music on the beautifully decorated roof garden of the Miami hotel with the stars as a ceiling, the hundreds of U.D. men and women and their friends tried to forget that for many this was indeed the last farewell. The grand march, led by Iohn Chalmers, senior president, and Phyllis Niswonger, first U.D. co-ed to preside at a major U.D. dance, was unique in that only seniors marched and bade farewell to their many friends as they circled the floor. General chairman Iohn Chalmers was assisted by a large commit- tee in planning and supervising the evening's entertainment. Included on the committee were: Ioseph Shimanek, Iohn Humm, Elise Biechler, Edythe Reiling, Martha Rose Manny, Sam Simmons, Ioseph Hollen- kamp, Elwood Dryden, Alvin Suttmiller, Betty Myers, Iohn Kirchmer, William Byrd, Robert Shultz, Iohn Steinlage, Russell Schlattman, Clem Young, and William Sherman. Hoof Gurrlefn Of .llfn nn' Lnrgv Com m2'Hw Page Seventy-nine Freshmen register for initiation, Did it hurt? A HC1llowe'er1 game played with corn. Spin the wheel for fortune. Page Eighty SEPT SEPT. SEPT SEPT SEPT SEPT SEPT. SEPT OCT. OCT. OCT. OCT. OCT. 16 17 18 19 22- -Freshman registration. Frosh given identification tags. -Freshman program. Professor Whiz Bagot asks the questions and the freshies answer-at times. -Sophomores entertain frosh with music and a movie. , -Beginning of school-life begins for 1940-41. "Get acquainted" tea given by sophomore girls for the freshman girls. 23-Frosh-Soph skating party-first real 25 28 5 S1 15 21- 27- social event in the freshman's col- lege life. -Cap crowning-the Class ot '44 is officially designated as "freshman." -Freshman Welcome dance. -Migration day to Huntington: Mar- shall won but "we had a wonderful time, wish you had been there." Women's Athletic Association initi- ate freshman and new members at picnic. -Sigma Delta Pi holds initiation for pre-med pledges. Senior skating party-upperclass- men get in the merry whirl. Women's Athletic Association pre- sents awards at first formal meeting and tea. OCT. 30 OCT. 31 NOV. NOV. NOV. 18 NOV. DEC. DEC. 10 DEC. DEC. DEC. 14 DEC. 17 IAN. S -Alumni hallers celebrate Hallowe'en with cider and doughnuts. -Evening students hold "mixer": day student provide intertainment. 5-Coeds' Election party - "candi- dates" are special guests. 9-Homecoming-Old grads return to college scene. Queen Marty Manny reigns at festivities. -C.S.M.C. skating party. U.D. skates 29 to benefit the missions. -Inaugural Cabos dance, cz wonder- ful time was had by all. 7-Football testimonial dinner-Ford- ham's coach lim Crowley proves the "Good Humor" man. -Mother's Club bazaar. Parents and students gather for the fun. -Coeds Christmas party-Santa visits dime store for gifts. -Alumni hall party-amateur contest uncovers RARE talent. -Pershing Pledge dance, the army takes over the social spotlight. -Cabos Christmas party - Arleen Whelan and"Santa Claus"McShane add to festivities before Christmas vacation. 6-Cabos dance-more fun. more rec- S., f x If ords. more people. f .. ,f The queens arrive. Homecoming hook-ups. lim Crowley jokes. Dates and dateless Cabos dances. Page Eighty-one Page Eighty-two lt's done with mirrors. Whalerfs pillow slips. Breadline at the Christmas party. Rollin' along at the skating party Feb. 5-C.S.MC. skating party-into the whirl of the second semester. Feb. 15-Iunior Prom - - super smooth music by Reggie Childs. Feb. 24-W.A.A. dance - - coeds sponsor a "record" dance. Mar 7-One-act plays presented - - students turn actors and authors. Mar. 15-Coeds play day - - U.D. coeds participate in play day at University of Cincinnati. Mar 17-Mechanical engineers party - - 40 men and a girl honor their patron, St. Patrick. Mar. 17-Alpha Rho Tau party for the coeds - - potatoes and green lemonade add to the fun. Mar. 29-Mixed Doubles bowling tournament - - Ierry Westendorf and Mary Borchers lead the field. Mar. 31-Pershing Regimental inspection - - rifles inspected by nation- al adiutant. Apr. 1-Epsilon Gamma's April fools party - - art exhibit and food featured. Apr. 19-Military Ball - - the R.O.T.C. "at ease" as the after Easter social season starts. Apr. 23-Band dance - - girls. fellows, and "luke" box get together OnCe ITIOIG- Skapik orchestra entertains. Coeds play potato golf at St. Patricks party. Pershing olticers entertain Dancing at one of the spring national adjutant. nickelodian hops. Apr. 27-"Lena Rivers" brought to lite by Thespians with Marty Manny in the lead. May 2-Spring Swing - - coeds turn the tables and play "escort" for a night. May 4-Band Concert - - Maurie and the band played on. May 8-Debate Banquet - - orators refresh tired throats at annual banquet. May 10-Pershing Drill meet in Cincinnati - - drill team competes in intercollegiate meet. May 10-Play Day - - Women's Athletic association is host to girls of Dayton high schools. May 18-Monogram show - - block "D" men take "time out" for acting. May 19-Sigma Delta Pi banquet - - pre-meds. May 21-Study Clubs picnic - - social climax to a year of study and activity. May 26-Iune 1-Iune Iamboree - - students and boosters take part in mammoth carnival of fun. Iune 6-Senior Farewell - - class of 1941 have last "in school" dance. Iune 8-Graduation Exercises - - the end and the beginning. Page Eighty-three LIFE W? Put your cards on the table, pardner .... Singin' in the rain .... Ching entertains at the Christmas party .... "Iackson" scores .... Dick hopes for the best .... Not a gold fish-just a sword .... "Popeye" and the radio on Sunday morning .... Wohlschlaeger concentrates on ye olde magazine sec- tion .... This means you! .... Sleeping beautyC?J .... Could be semester final . . . . Ghosts stalk in Alumni . . . . Corn in bed . . . . Rist types by touchf?D . . . . Page Eighty-tour IN THE DORM j0l"fy 'One "Never a dull moment" might well describe the dormitory lite on the campus oi the Univer- sity ol Dayton. F rom the time the alarm rings to rouse the student lor Mass to the time the bell rings for lights out at night. every moment bubbles with activity--almost. After breakfast, a quick look at the morning papers, or pounding on the door oi a sleepy churn to Wake him tor class-or iust io wake him. Free hours-perhaps a little studying- or more likely a bull session which originates vvitli two and reaches its peak with two rooms lull. Afternoons--when the click ol pool balls. the thud ot the ping-pong ball. and the notes ot the piano, combined with healthy laughs and irienclly arguments drift from the recreation room. Saturday afternoons-perhaps a little card game for relaxation, or thirty winks in prepara- tion for that heavy date later. Along about 11:50 P.M. the lineup of "signer- iners"--the "roornie" worrying if you're going to make it on time. The lriendly little tricks-take telephone calls, breakfast cereal between the covers. turning oil the lights in the shower, all these things combine to make lile in the dorm-where the student not just sleeps and studies-but lives. Page Eighty tive CONTENTS PUBLICATIONS . I . MUSIC and DRAMA ,... ORGANIZATIONS . . . RELIGION ....., PROFESSIONALS . . . 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' f ' ff I A M ., Is.. .0 M. , ,af 1. -if l I w V. x, 4 K - Q?f5!f"f??'f:?1! - , M Y'-f , A Q- - -I ,A ,g P f I I 1. "Q 1 ' ' f ' gif "' ,ff ' 1 4 -N, ' " , ' :fu V . nj nigga? I .. In .ml V . ,Aviv k. R - ,N i N K . .33 r. I 3-'JW-If , 1 V. W., . 4 . .... M-. " ' I . I ' '34 RHAPSCDY or ACTIVITIES Literary Lights Page Eighty-eight Getting out copy for the News .... Aspell, Murphy, and Rist work on the Dcxytonicm .... Betty Ictne and Ioe look the Exponent over . . . . Pasting up the dummy .... Iohn talks over the next issue .... More Powerful Than the Sword" A1346 X-si! Page Eighty-nine Page Ninety The Daytonian l Business manager Madden and editor Rechtien talk Henry C. Rechtien. . George A. Madden. . Ioseph M. Shimanek. Iohn F. Aspell ....,.. Betty Wilson ....... over the Daytonicm budget. Editorial Staff . . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . , .... Business Manager . . , . . . . , . . .Associate Editor Russel H. Schlattman ..... . . . Anthony Schneble . . Max L. Wool .....,.... . . Ioseph A. Murphy. . , Miriam Losh .....,. Clarke V. Kirby ..... Paul A. Humpert .... Iohn F. Chalmers . . . . , . .Advisory Editor . , . .Associate Editor . . . . .Associate Editor . Photography Editor . , .Academic Editor . , . . . .Society Editor . ....... ,..... A ctivities Editor . ................ , . .Sports Editor Assistant Business Manager . .................. Copy Editor Editorial and Technical Staff George Gillen William Sherman Iames Gibson Elma Plappert Mildred Wharmby Don Rist Iavier Covarrubias Charles McBride Frank Harig Iohn Boland Francisco Crespo Alfred Bagot Robert Becksted Francis Schnurr Patricia Tempest Betty Mayl Betty Bogart Ethyl Cochran Iudith Rab Iack Kussman Robert Seiter lack Iones Nancy Britton Iean Gura John Hickey The 1940 Daytonian was designed to present the true University of Dayton campus life in all its activity, tire and earnestness. Through the introduction ol a third color and more informal and expressive pic- tures than ever betore used, life has been spread throughout the tour sections of the book. The "Symphony" theme was carried dynamically to the Daytonian cover and likewise represented in sectional drawings. The finished product presents an exceptional yearbook of new ideas in design and makeup. Production ot the Daytonian this year was under the direction of mechanical engineering junior and U.D. News Sports editor, Henry Rechtien, who originated the theme and general layout of the book. In other editorial posts were George Madden, business manager. Iohn Aspell, Betty Wilson and Tony Schneble, associate editors: and Russell Schlattman in charge of photography. Iunior and Senior Staff Members FIRST ROW: Tony Schneble, Francis Schnurr, Elma Plappert, Mildred Wharmby, Miriam Losh, Betty Wilson, Max Wool, Russell Schlattman, SECOND ROW Don Rist, Ice Murphy, Charles McBride, Francisco Crespo, Iohn Chalmers, Iames Gibson, William Sherman, Paul l-lumpert, Iohn Boland, Clarke Kirby, Ioe Shimanek. F Freshman and Sophomore Staff Members Robert Seiter, Iohri Hickey, Pat Tempest, Betty Bogart, Al Bagot, Ethel Cochran, lean Gura, lack lanes, William Fitzgibbons. l l Page Ninety-one UPPER loseph Shirnonelc, Henry Rechtien, Betty Wilson, Mirictrn Losh, Betty Bogart, Potty Tempest, Clarke Kirby, lock lones, lednne McLoughlin. UPPER CENTER Editor lohn Chalmers. . LOWER FRONT Edwin Becker, Adele Unverfertli, Mary Morgczret Wcxck, Frctnk Hughes, Louis Riepenliotl. LOWER REAR: Robert Seiter, Betty Ann Behringer, lohn Oucrtmcxn, Dona Lou Morris, Helen Towne, lock Kussmon. Page Ninety-two "F our Star Final" Presenting cr true picture of collegiate activity on the Hilltop was the bi-weekly University of Dayton News. The News made it another ban- ner year. under the able leadership of editor-in-chief Iohn Chalmers. for it again received the coveted awards of "All American" and "All Catholic." U.D. journalists worked regularly in two distinct units, the news staff with its managing board of eleven members and twenty-six re- porters: and the sports staff composed of editor Henry Rechtien. column- ist Clarke Kirby, and four reporters. Rechtien, after three years of service. resigned late in the year in favor of freshman Lou Riepenhoff in order that he might take part in other fields of extra-curricular ac- tivities his senior year. Ieanne McLaughlin and Ioe Shimanek pre- sented rival gossip columns which were among the first articles read when the paper came out. Probably the greatest single achievement of the paper in 1941 was the work which it did toward the inauguration of a new football con- ference to replace the disbanded Buckeye association. George F. Kohles. S.M.. was the faculty advisor. MANAGING BOARD F11 0 Im ers Erlffs Pnl1lif'r1fio11 Sporfs Sfrl-ff Suggcsis C011-fCI'6'7lf'f? Iohn F. Chalmers .... lack L. Iones ...... Betty H. Wilson .... Betty I. May ........ Patty I. Tempest ,,.... Ieanne M. McLaughlin .... Ioseph M. Shimanek. . Miriam E. Losh ....... Betty K. Bogart ,..... Robert E. Heet ..... Charles E. Laus .... William Kitzgibbon Simon Nathan William Goss Dan Prugh Iudith Rab Iean Whelan Herbert Hayes Helen Towne Henry Rechtien . . . Clarke Kirby , . . REPORTERS Gertrude Heinz Louis Riepenhoff Don Hoelle Adele Unverferth Harry Raterman Robert Seiter Dona Lou Morris Iohn Quatman SPORTS STAFF REPORTERS , A .Editor-in-Chief . , ,Associate Editor . . .Associate Editor , , . . , .News Editor . . . .News Editor . . . .Columnist . , , . . ,Columnist . t . .Copy Editor . t t .Copy Editor ........Artist .,...,.Artist Iames Wrynn Edwin Becker Frank Hughes Mary Wack George Davis Michael Connair Ioseph Gouloeau ........Editor . , . .Columnist Edmond Morrison Ioe Goubeaux lack Kussman Betty Behringer Page Ninety-three Betty lane Israel, Martha Manny, loseph Wohlschldeger, Clem Young, Muriel Oswald, leanne McLaughlin. Olrlcfsll Pu lzlfrw tion, ll'mn4'ns'S1'rf1'n Page Ninety-lour The Exponent Again, that oldest ot campus publications, the Exponent, has been the outlet for those rare bits oi student literary genius. First printed in 1902, the Exponent's eight monthly issues have always been filled with articles ol a controversial, aesthetic, or practical nature. No topic ot general interest is so abstruse or so common-place but that it may not find its way into the Exponent's pages. Whether in essay, poem. or playlet form, these expressions or original thought delight the student body, although repercussions have sometimes occurred. Election, the Selective Service Act, and the War in Europe have made this a banner year for the Exponent, for here were found the pros and cons on such matters of vital interest. "We . . The Women", the special property of the women students, gave the coeds a chance to express their own personal convictions to all and sundry. This section of the Exponent was under the capable direction of Martha Rose Manny. Mounting the Editor's Soap Box this year was Ioseph Wohlschlae- ger, assisted by Clem Young, Dan Prugh, Francis Grisez, Martha Rose Manny, Iohn Quatman, Ieanne McLaughlin, Muriel Oswald, and Betty lane Israel. libagfonian FRONT ROW1 Marjorie Wentz, Mary Ferris, Miriam Losh, Iohn Reh- znund, Charlotte Wentz, Muriel Oswald. SECOND ROW. Betty Wilson, Charles Sclieu. The IRC News Now in its second year of publication, the IRC News, published by the International Relations Club, has advanced from a one page bulle- tin to a regular monthly. Special features during the past year were Information Please which gave news of the books and lectures on in- ternational affairs, Key Hole Kitty bavardage column, Foreign Corres- pondence, a page devoted to letters received by club members, and feature articles and editorials on current events. Unique feature, too, was the country of the month, and the man of the month pages, de- voted to news of a man or country that had been particularly outstand- ing. Distinctive artistic touch was given by the cover designs by Brother Arns, and by the designs of Mary Ferris. Several special editions were published each year. This past year the Christmas edition was dedicated to "Peace". Another was pub- lished in conjunction with the public meeting held in April on "Our Part in Peace after the War." The staff, under the capable direction of Muriel Oswald, editor, was composed of Betty Wilson, associate editor, Charlotte Wentz, typist, Miriam Losh, copy editor, Mary Ferris, art editor, lean Whelan and Iohn Rehmund, feature writers, Charles Scheu, reporter, and Mariorie Wentz, distribution manager. jflfig 'One In ff'r0.sfi11g C rm,z'em's Dc'fl1'1'frff'fl fn Pc-'acc Page Ninety-live ibagfonian Vrrrlvfs Pnlflfsh Prlpvr Frm fu vfs glIefn1In'1'x The Dud The Dud was published monthly by the Cadet Officers club and dedicated to the interests of the students of military science of the Uni- versity of Dayton. This marked the first appearance of a publication of this nature on the U.D. campus. Indications of its success point to continued popularity among the students. The paper included editorials, company reports, articles and stories of military interest. Drawings and cartoons of army life were a month- ly feature. Q Serving as a contact with the members of the Officers club the pub- lication presented ideas and suggestions as to the conduct of the or- ganization, and provided an outlet for some of the literary genius which existed among the group. Editor-in-chief Ioseph Murphy, headed a staff which included Albert Hoegler, associate editor, Robert Dodt, Charles McBride, Henry Rech- tien, Albert Zidanavich, Charles Sheu, Paul Humpert, Charles Bischof, Val Pernush, and Martin Moritz, with Iohn Aspell as staff artist. FIRST ROW: Paul l-lurnpert, Albert l-loegler, lose-ph Murphy, Robert Dodt, Charles McBride, and Al Zidanavich. SECOND ROW: Martin Moritz, Charles Bischof, Henry Rechtien, Charles Scheu, and Val Pernush. Page Ninety- Y FRONT ROW: Richard Schneble, Ethel Cochran, jeanne Sharkey, Max Wool. BACK ROW: Iames Gibson, Leo Palmer, Edgar Reagan, Francisco Crespo, William Carrigan. Sigma Delta Pi News During its four years of existence, the Sigma Delta Pi News, pub- lished by the Sigma Delta Pi pre-med society, has endeavored to bring to the "embryo medicos" a deeper insight into what lies ahead of them, for it has been dedicated to the interests of the pre-medical stu- dent in the light of his pursuits and their relation to his chosen profes- sion. With the purpose of showing the rapid advances which are being made, each issue has carried accounts of the latest developments in medical sciences and reviews of the newer scientific books. Accounts of interviews with practicing physicians. internes, nurses. and labora- tory technicians have been carried by the News, in an effort to bring to its readers vivid pictures of the medical profession, and its allied professions. Through the News, a connection is made with the alumni, for it carries notes of their locations and their activities, and at the same time, conveys to them the events of interest which have occurred in the pre-medical department. With Max Wool as editor, the staff was composed of Ieanne Shar- key, Mary M. Lang, Ethel Cochran, Richard Schneble. Leo Palmer, Iames Gibson, Edgar Reagan, William Carrigan. and Francisco Cres- po. Dr. Francis I. Molz, S.M., acted as the faculty advisor. ag0l'tg 'OIIQ K fffws Vfmfrnf ,-liz: rn nz .Ya-' lm Page Ninetyvseven Beh1nd the Scenes Dick Howe street sings indoors .... Brooks and Betty look over their lines . . Making a recording .... Carmen .... Tennessee Hillbillies fHerking. Locker and Reindll entertain at the Alumni hall Christmas party .... Mrs. Reichart makes up Adele for "First Class Matter" . . . . - Page Ninety-eight 'E "Reflection on the Keys" - sg. 1 , A , ,gIl.' A . ' .e H ee QIAA " in Q Ib I' v nl vbvnq Page Ninety-nme l Sfffj! Pl.l'f'J'.Y rlIllI?IfllC0Hl'1'I'lL Page One Hundred Marching and Concert Band Starting with thirty veteran members as a nucleus Maurice Reich- ard, director, developed the U.D. Band into an organization of sixty pieces. Always on hand to give tuneful impetus to the "Flyers" the band participated in a variety of activities during the year. This outstanding musical organization made the migration trip to Huntington providing impromptu performances on the "U.D. Flyer Special", the special train for Dayton fans. In front of the unit again this season was ace drum major Robert Dawson with Webb Whitmer assisting. Sharing sponsor honors were coeds lean Gura and Nancy Britton. Aside from the football games the band entertained at the Na- tional Soldiers Home and for the annual performance of the Music department for the Mothers Club Winter series. In May the U.D. Band concert at the N. C. R. auditorium featured the "Emperor Valse" by Iohann Strauss and the "Triumphal March" from Aida by Verdi. The university brass choir, a group ot 15 musicians, played "Chil- dren's Prayer," "Sweet and Low" and "Soldier's Chorus." Douglas Baker, member of the Dayton Philharmonic orchestra, presented two numbers in an unusual performance on a difficult solo instrument, the tuba. Richard Howe, senior arts student who possesses one of the finest voices in the university music department, was the featured vocalist. Richard Howe's tenor voice was heard in the numbers "Celeste Aida" and "Life Is a Me1ody." . The concert attracted a record crowd and marked the 12th annual program under the direction of Reichard. BAND FRONT ROW: Nancy Britton, sponsor, Bob Dawson, drum major, Lloyd Rensel, lack Fitz- harris, Frederic Burney, Ernest Ruef, Webb Whitmer, drum major, lean Gura, sponsor, Maurice Reichard, music director. SECOND ROW: Wilbur Smolka, Iohn Groos, Marjorie Kramer, David Harter, Clarence Earnhart, Robert Becksted, Hewitt Larsen, Richard Klopf, Ioseph Murphy, Robert Mcliirnan. THIRD ROW: Charles Bassett, Paul Revere, Theodore Chang, Charles Forsthoff, lack George, Frank Doorley, Lewis Whitmer, Victor Smith, Clarence Ching, Paul Boeke. FOURTH ROW: Richard Christrnan, Hugh Hoffman, Elmer Willhelm, Edwin Becker, lohn Wroe, Edward Schlei, Robert Lamaitre, William Reeves, Donald Ruhl. FIFTH ROW: lack Stang, Thomas Goonan, Bernhard Schmidt, Richard Westendort, Eu- gene Channell, Donald Grove, Iohn Glernet, William Rupert. SIXTH ROW: Charles McFarland, Mark Littiken, Douglas Baker, Iames Klopf. LOWER LEFT: Nancy Britton sings "Auld Lang Syne" tor the returning grads at the Homecoming game. LOWER CENTER: The Band salutes the home stands with its "U D" formation. RIGHT INSERT: Drum Major Dawson struts. Page One Hundred One Hrfnrf Il'i1'lzf12 ,l ffflllfl E.f'fe'11.w'f'a' r-lppe rfrr1Hr4'.v Brass Choir In addition to their regular band activities fourteen of the band members joined together to form a brass choir. The group was under the direction of Maurice Reichard, but members of the conducting class occasionally took over the baton. It was also used as an experimental group by student composers and arrangers. For instance Lawrence Taylor, S.M. skillfully combined two themes irom a Beethoven sym- phony into a concert piece and other arrangements were made by Richard Klopt. The smooth blending of trombones, bass, baritones, and horns into organ-like tones and the use of trumpets in brilliant passages com- bined to make an effective instrumental ensemble. Their first appear- ance was on the Christmas assembly program when they presented several carols. This program was repeated at the Iunior Association of Commerce municipal Christmas program at the N. C. R. auditorium. Between the two one-act plays that were presented March 7 the choir joined with the men's chorus in the stirring "Soldier's Chorus" from Faust. Folk songs and the "Children's Prayer" from Hansel and Grae- tel were played on the musical program on April 20. Several appear- ances were made before civic groups. among them the Optimist Club and Fairview high school. FRONT ROW: Elmer Willhelm, Edward Schlei, Iohn Wroe, Hugh Hoffman, Rich- ard Klopf, Robert Becksted, Hewitt Larsen. SECOND ROW: Eugene Kersting, Iames Klopt, Charles McFarland, Iohn Hickey, lack Stang. Page One Hundred TWO Mixed Chorus Every Wednesday at three o'clock there was a general bustle in the music room as the Mixed Chorus of the University of Dayton began its weekly practice. The group was under the direction of Miss Adele Kimm with Lew Whitmer doing the accompaniment on the piano. The numbers sung by the group were selected not only to add variety to the program but also to suit every individual taste. The music consisted of the modern, "When Day Is Done": the sacred "Ado- ramus Te" by Palestrina: the classic "Dedication" composed by Robert Franz: a folk song "Morning Now Beckonsn: and the ever favorite "Shortin' Bread" plus several other well known selections. On several occasions the chorus appeared before student assem- blies. On April 20 it participated in the annual concert given by the music department. Many times during the year recordings were made of the group singing their favorite selections. At the beginning of the second semester a complete reorganization took place. New rules were laid down concerning the qualifications of new and old members as well as their eligibility for receiving awards. The officers for the year were Paul Iacobs, president: G. Kramer Loges, vice-president: Mildred Wharmby, secretary-treasurer. G. Kramer Loges, a member for four years, was the only senior eligible to receive a gold key. ll'r'f'l.'fff Pm rf in Grmlp Hr lM'fJ1lHl'QF'1l FIRST ROW: lean Gura, Nancy Britton, Muriel Oswald, Charlotte Wentz, Doro- thy Raney, Adele Unverferth, Mary Wack, Leona Fox, Mary Wehner and Marjorie Reiling. SECOND ROW' Grace Keller, Matilda Keaton, Kay Day, Patricia Ortengren, Betty Kenny, Dona Morris, Mary Ann Wenning, Rita Luthman, Mildred Wharmby and Peggy Finley. THIRD ROW1 Iohn Rehmund, Paul Iacobs, Donald Carey, lohn Wroe, Douglas Baker, Ioseph Murphy, Kramer Loges, Williani Byrd and Francisco Crespo. PIANO: Lewis Whitmer. Page One Hundred Three TlI'l'Ilf!l-i'1lv!'Nll l'+'rl1 ,llllNl!'1Vl Fume rfzf Merfs Chorus Maintaining the prestige ol the traditional Glee Club tirst organized by Thomas Poitras, S.M. in 1920, the Men's Chorus marked another suc- cessful year. Under the stimulating direction of Maurice R. Reichard, the chorus made numerous local appearances. Midwinter and early spring ac- tivities iound t.he group performing at the Christmas program and ren- dering intennission concerts between the plays "She Kept His Promise". and "First Class Matter". These concerts were presented both at the university and St. Elizabeth hospital. Selections included "The Sol- diers' Chorus" from Faust, "Dear Old Girl", and two negro spirituals. "I Got a Home in a dat Rock" and "Battle of Iericho". To complete the year the group cooperated with the Thespians in presenting the "Seventh Annual Musical Show". Senior gold awards were made to Richard Skapik, Bud Loges. Eu- gene Kersting, Iohn Steinlage, Warren Kappeler. Iohn Glemet, and Richard Howe. FRONT ROW: Harry Raterman, Charles lackson, Francisco Crespo, loe Murphy, Edwin Becker, Edward Murphy, lack Slang, Richard Howe, Douglas Baker, Robert Seiter, Kramer Loges, Lewis Whitmer at the piano. BACK ROW: Warren Kappeler, Richard Skapik, lohn Wroe, loseph lacobs, lohn Glemet, Frank Hughes, William Byrd, Iohn Rehmund, Donald Carey, Paul Iacobs. Page One Hundred Four Quatman, Smolka, Seiter collaborate on a script with Direetor Shimanek tunes in on loyce, Rogge, and Fitzharris and Riepenhoff helping out. McLaughlin while other ccxst members await their cue Student Broadcasting Although radio broadcasts have been presented by the students for many years. this year marks the first time the entire production and presentation was handled by a separate organization designed tor such work. In the past the work of producing radio shows was carried on by the dramatic organization. The new Student Broadcasting coun- cil has sponsored three new types of broadcasts during the course of the year. The first major project for the new organization was the recording of a fifteen minute program for the American Youth Commission on some phase of the many projects being carried on in the nation for the benefit of the youth of this country. Programs were sent in by many colleges throughout the entire nation. Each program was judged on the merits of the message it presented, the presentation. and the lis- tener's appeal. The U.D. program finished in the finals of this contest. The next phase in the broadcasting activities consisted oi a half hour variety show presented over WING. The talent for the show was supplied by the department of music and dramatics. Also aired over WING was a round-table series. This program was carried on through the cooperation of the debate society. Very pertinent topics of the day were discussed in a very free and informal manner almost approach- ing the well known "bull session". The work of the new council was under the faculty supervision of Maurice Reichard, head ot the music department. Continuity for the programs was under the direction of Wilbur Smolka and Ieanne McLaughlin assisted by Ethel Cochran and lack Quatman. Record- ing production was handled by Iack Fitzharris. The programs aired over WING were produced and directed by Ioseph M. Shimanek, founder of the council. Ya 11' fjlflllllllfllfl-Ill! lvllflifilifl Shun' Page One Hundred Five FIRST BOW: leanne McLaughlin, Pauline Zink, Mildred Wharmby, Margaret Finley, Betty Behringer, Marita Sharlcey, Mary Io Vogelsang, Betty Mayl, Kay Day, Mary Ann Wenning, Dona Lou Morris, Betty Meyers, Theodora Zonars. SECOND ROW: lsabel Marx, Adele Unverterth, Lucianna Neumann, Nancy Brit- ton, Elma Plappert, Betty lane israel, Grace Keller, lane Simons, Polly Mack, Mar- tha Bose Manny, Ethel Cochran, Bette Bogge, Marvene Davis, Tl-HRD BOW: Brooks Carson, Edwin Becker, Charles laclcson, William Carrigan, Bobert Zimmerman, lack Quatmari, Douglas Baker, Wilbur Smolka, Ned Hess 1 Richard Howe, Louis Biepenhoit, Robert Seiter, Frank Hughes, Don Carey. Proflwf' Origimrl Plays "Lf'nr1 Rii'f'1'.s" Page One Hundred Six Thespians With the auditioning of new members and the recording of voices, the University of Dayton dramatic club swung into a ,year of unusual activity. Stage management, designing of scenery, make-up, and play- writing were encouraged along with the regular dramatic activities. Particular interest was shown in the writing and producing of original plays. Wilbur Smolka's and lack Quatman's productions were pre- sented before students and outside groups, in both cases being en- thusiastically received. The first appearances of the club were at Christmas time when "Uncle Abner's Will" was presented in an assembly and "Who Said Pie?" was offered on the Christmas party program. On the evening of March 7, two one-act plays were presented. The first of these comedies, "First Class Matter," starred Bette Rogge in the role of a soft-hearted switchboard operator. The other, "She Kept His Promise," was a modern farce by Wilbur Smolka. The three-act play of the year was a dramatization of Mary I. Holmes' popular novel, "Lena Rivers." Martha Rose Manny as Lena and Wilbur Smolka as Durward Belmont carried the leads in this story of poor relations visiting a Kentucky plantation. Supportingroles were enacted by Betty lane Israel, Betty Meyers, Adele Unverferth, and Eugene Kersting. Louis Riepenhoff and Iane Simons supplied the comedy parts as the two colored servants. In May, members of the dramatic club joined the mixed chorus, glee club, and monogram club in the annual Mask and Mascara show. The Thespians were again under the able direction of Maurice Reichard. Student officers of the organization were: Wilbur Smolka, president: Iohn Steinlage, vice-president: Betty lane Israel, secretary- treasurer. Unverferth, Baker and Israel running over their lines. Rogge in "First Class Matter". Stagehands Kroger, Steinlage and Groos at work. A dramatic moment. Manny and Smolka. "Maury" suggests a few changes. N -U F H Page One Hundred Seven Sf'l'1'Ilf1l Slmu' .lllrxfrul Vnmrrfgf Mask and Mascara Another great musical show won the plaudits of campus critics when the final curtain came down on the "Seventh Annual Mask and Mascara Presentation". Maurice Reichard with his usual excellence directed the original production and cast Nancy Britton opposite veteran Dick Howe in the romantic singing roles. The combination worked well and the per- formances of both were enthusiastically received. With several new sets added to the prop supply and the stage and dressing rooms re-decorated. a fresh, new background was given to the laughable tale of a boy caught in the financial throes of a non- sympathetic business world. This final show presented the most varied entertainmentproduction of the season. Customers saw and heard the U.D. glee club, the Thes- pians. and the mixed chorus accompanied by the university dance band. The principals rehearse. Stagehands prepare the scenery The chorus brushes up. The Authors Page One Hundred Elght 'Nerve Center of 'the U." Page One Hundred Nine Student Council MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL SENIORS IUNIORS Iohn Chalmers, Charles Whalen, president vice-president Ioseph Shimanek, Mary Borchors treasurer Robert Butler Martha Rose Manny Paul Ryan Iohn Humm Gene Westendorl SOPHOMORES Iohn Murphy. FRESHMEN secretary William Fitzgibbon Constance Skapilc William McHugh Allred Bagot Organization of the Student council ot the University of Dayton by three seniors, Ioseph Shimanek, Iohn Chalmers and Ieanne McLaugh- lin, and one junior, Charles Whalen, early in the second semester brought to the campus a much needed addition. The aims of the Student council are best expressed in a few words from the preamble to its constitution . . in order to foster a spirit of closer relationship among all campus organizations, to present student opinions and activities, and to promote a closer relationship between the faculty and students of the University . . ." Following the drafting of the constitution cr committee of twenty- seven members was appointed to study the document and make sug- gestions for improvement. This done, the constitution was submitted to the student body which ratified it with greater than a 4 to 1 majority. Robert Butler, Allred Ba got, Constance Skapik phy, Eugene Westendorf Mary Borchers, Paul Ryan Fitzgibbon. Iohn Humrn, Martha Rose Manny, Iohn Chalmers, Io- seph Shimanek, Iohn Mur- William McHugh, William Alpha Rho Tau lucly Rah, leanne McLaughlin, Mary Borchers, Elma Plappert. Steering Committee FIRST ROWt Elrna Plappert, Mar- tha Rose Manny, Mary Borchers, Bet- ty Wilson, Connie Skapik. SECOND ROW: Betty Myers, lean Sharkey, Ieanne McLaughlin, Ethel Cochran, Peggy Finley. Epsilon Gamma Peggy Finley, Charlotte Wentz, Betty Wilson, Miriam Losh. Beta Upsilon Sigma Dona Lou Morris, Martha Rose Manny, Marjorie Reiling, Gertrude Heinz. Phi Chi lean Sharkey, Ethel Cochran, lane Watkins, Coed government was reorganized on an interest basis in 1940 be- cause wih the increased size of the women's group, administration be- came unwieldy. As a result, four Greek letter groups were formed according to scholastic divisions, greatly facilitating the carrying on of necessary business matters. Miss Ardene Stephens was chosen adviser to Alpha Rho Tau, the arts group. Mary Borchers was elected president: leanne McLaughlin, vice-president: Elma Plappert, program chairman: and Iudith Rah. sec- retary-treasurer. Sister Genevieve Marie, S.N.D., became advisor to Epsilon Gamma, the education group. Betty Wilson was selected for the office of presi- dent: Peggy Finley, vice-president: Miriam Losh, program-chairman: and Charlotte Wentz. secretary-treasurer. Beta Upsilon Sigma became the name of the coed business adminis- tration group. Miss Miller was made advisor. Officers elected were Margie Reiling. president: Martha Rose Manny, vice-president: Dona Lou Morris, program-chairman: and Gertrude Heinz, secretary-treas- urer. The science and engineering division, of which Miss Kimm was chosen advisor, became known as Phi Chi. Officers elected were Ethel Cochran, president: lean Sharkey, vice-president: Elise Biechler, pro- gram-chairman: and Iane Watkins, secretary-treasurer. Page One Hundred Eleven Sl',t'fff'?lH1 YN11 U fff'r'e" Vs Monogram Club One of the oldest organizations on the campus. the Monogram club is now in its sixteenth year of existence. Composed entirely of men who wear the varsity the Monogram club represents an organ- ized effort to increase respect and regard for the coveted Monogram. and to uphold the principle, "Keep athletics at the highest possible standard." Through its organization. the Monogram club frequently partici- pates in extra-curricular affairs and lends its assistance to the success of the annual Iune Iamboree. the University of Dayton open house and various campus musical productions. The Monogram club presents each senior football player with a miniature gold football, the reward for athletic prowess,in a Flyer uniform. Officers of the organization during the past year were Iohn Rumig. president. Bill Moran and Duncan Obee, vice-presidents. Howard Lans- downe, secretary. and Elwood Dryden, treasurer. FIRST ROW: Lansdowne, Zidanovich, McShane, Quinn, Zwiesler. SECOND ROW: Humm, I. Westendorf, Strugareck, Baker, Mclntryre, E. Westen- dorf. THIRD ROW: Ierina, Pernush, Fenton, Scott, McCloskey, Moran. FOURTH ROW: Farber, Moritz, Curley, Corcoran, Dryden, Hollenkamp. FIFTH ROW: Paluzzi, Obee, Kern, Crespo, Knisley. STANDING: Costell, Zach, Wynn, Froendholl, Pangallo, Rumig. Page One Hundred Twelve .magfoniara The newly reorganized lntemational Relations club is now in its eleventh year of existence on the University of Dayton campus. It is affiliated with the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace with more than seven hundred similar organizations at other colleges throughout the country. Purpose of the club is to give the students an opportunity to discuss and to understand national and international events in the light of their significance for peace. Participation at the annual conierence of organizations in this dis- trict is always one of the outstanding events. The conference held at Murray State Teachers College, Murray, Kentucky. the past year was devoted to three topics. "Western Hemisphere", "Powers and Policies in the Orient", and "Democracy in Crisis". Representing the club were Clarke Kirby. who presided at a discussion on Canada. Charles Whalen. who presented a paper on the Monroe Doctrine, Miriam Losh. who acted as recording secretary for the conference. and Iean Whelan and Charlotte Wentz. The Conference on Peace held by Our Lady of Mercy College at Cincinnati, Ohio. was attended by delegates Iean Whelan and Iohn Rehmund who presented papers on "Social Defense of the United States". Outstanding activity of the club is the sponsorship of an open pub- lic meeting, an annual event. "United States and Peace" was the topic of the meeting held in April. Officers of the club were: Clarke Kirby. president: Betty Wilson. vice president: Muriel Oswald, recording secretary: Miriam Losh. cor- responding secretary: lean Whelan, treasurer. STANDING: Iohn Rehmund, Charles Scheu, Earl Hendricks, Whelan Culley, Charle if Whalen, Hugh Hoffman. - SEATED: Marita Sharkey, Marjorie Wentz, Miriam Losh, Betty Wilson, Clarke Kirby ,. , A A .7 A Muriel Oswald, Charlotte Wentz, Mary Ferris. X.. - Page One Hundred Thirteen Honor Society Members FIRST ROW: Elma Plappert, Betty Wilson, Sylvia Scott, Betty Mayl, Martha Bucher, Caroline Kastl, Leone Fox, Madeleine Georgiev, ludy Rab, Maria Econo- mides, Nancy Britton. SECOND ROW. Mary Borchers, lohn Kirchrner, Russ Schlattman, Eugene Linsker, Robert Dodt, Sue Martin, William Knapp, Mildred Wharmby, leanne Sharlcey, Miriam Losh, THIRD ROW leanne McLaughlin, Richard Hirt, Robert Stacy, Marvin DeWitt, Robert Mantey, Robert Becksted, lack Stang, William Fitzgibbon, Edward Velton FOURTH ROW. lohn Rouscher, Robert Zimmerman, Charles McFarland, lohn Schuler, Melvin Nellis, Paul Herking, Paul Engle, Robert Schaefer, Henry Rechtien, Francisco Crespo, Samuel Fondiler, Iohn Hickey. FIFTH ROW1 lack lones, Gene Kersting, lack Murphy, Bill Carrigan, Eugene Placke, Edward Schlei, Tony Schneble, loseph Overwein, loseph Hollenkarnp, SIXTH ROW Paul Weber, Charles Schendelman, Albert Hoegler, Gibbons Fitz- patrick, Paul Humpert, Earl Hendricks, loseph Wohlschlaeger. FIRST ROW. Anthony Schnee ble, Elma Plappert, Eugene Placke, leanne McLaughlin, lo- seph Hollenkamp. SECOND ROW: George Lee, Miriam Losh, Muriel Oswald, Paul Weber, Melvin Nellis, Paul Humpert, Russell Schlattman, Eugene Kersting, THIRD ROW' Max Wool, Clarke Kirby,losephWohlschlae- ger, Charles McFarland, Charles Schendelman. Page One Hundred Fourteen Alpha Sigma Tau honor society was organized in 1935 to give recognition to students who maintain a high scholastic average. A point-hour average oi 2.5 or better is required for membership. To 19 seniors who maintained a cumulative point-hour average oi 2.5 or better for seven semesters, Alpha Sigma Tau presented gold honor keys, lasting mementos of achievement. These seniors were Miriam Losh, Betty Wilson, Muriel Oswald, Ieanne McLaughlin, Elma Plappert, Ioseph Hollenkamp, Paul Humpert, Eugene Kersting, Clarke Kirby, Charles Schendelman. Russell Schlattman, Anthony Schneble, Paul Weber, Ioseph Wohlschlaeger, Max Wool and George Lee. Rev. Francis I. Friedel, S.M., is adviser to the society which has no meetings or particular activities but which is strictly honorary in nature. SITTING: Charles Whalen, Earl I-Iendricks, Ioseph Shimanek, Iohn Chalmers, Clarke Kirby, Max Wool, Paul Iacobs. STANDING: Paul Froendhofl, Robert Seiter, George Thoma, Ioseph Goubeaux, Edwin Becker, Lou Riepenhotf, Thomas Macklin, Ierry Herzog, Leo Palmer, Ioseph lacobs, lack Murphy, Robert Schweller, Douglas Baker, Henry Rechtien, Edward Eshelman, lack Iones. Upsilon Delta Sigma Sponsoring three extensive debating tours, participating in tour home debates, and holding panel and round table discussions on topics of the day, the debate society, Upsilon Delta Sigma, put the final touch on its busy year with the annual debate banquet held May 8. Climax to several months of practice, research, and scrimmage de- bates was the tournament at which trips amounting to over 6,000 miles were awarded. Clarke Kirby and Max Wool went South for two weeks, engaged in twelve debates, and returned undefeated. Iohn Chalmers and Ioseph Shimanek made for the East coast on another two week iaunt, and also returned undefeated. Charles Whalen and Douglas Baker were the society's ambassadors to the Middle West. They re- turned after ten days and eight debates. In all, the traveling debaters met 32 other college teams in 15 different states. Officers of the debate society for the school year 1940-1941 were: Iohn Chalmers, president: Clarke Kirby, vice-president: Max Wool. sec- retary: Ioseph Shimanek, treasurer and Henry Rechtien, publicity di- rector. Paul Iacobs and Charles Whalen managed the trips. Dr. Wil- liam O. Wehrle, S.M., head of the English department, served his Sev- enth year as faculty advisor. Ijffillflllljl Trips Prf'x1'171'nZ",w A xml-fl ,. ...1Y....D.1. . . SOUTHERN TRIP Max Wool, Clarke Kirby. NORTHERN TRIP Charles Whalen, Douglas Baker. EASTERN TRIP Ioseph Shimanek, Iohn Chalmers. Q FIRST ROW, Sam Simmons, Bill Sherman, Bud Corcoran, George Quatman, Earl Hendricks, Whelan Culley, lames Hiney, Henry Rechtien. SECOND ROW: loe lgel, Paul Humpert, Isabel Marx, leanne McLaughlin, Elma Plappert, Betty Israel, Betty Meyers, lerry Herzog, Robert Zimmerman. THIRD ROW. Charles Rains, Charles Moll, Ned Hess, Iohn Quatrnan. Page One Hundred Sixteen The organization on the campus largely responsible for fostering cr lively school interest was the Spirit Committee. Throughout the foot- ball season this group was very active. Real pre-garne spirit was aroused with rallys, iam sessions, bonfires and torchlight parades. The morning of each game found the campus covered with pep signs of every description designed to bring out lively enthusiasm. It was the Spirit Committee that sponsored the highly successful migration trip via the "Dayton Flyer Special" to Huntington, W. Va. for the Marshall football game. The entire train was decorated in red and blue while an orchestra fumished gay rhythm for dancing in the baggage car. Homecoming topped the best year this energetic group has yet seen. Patricia Ellis, star of screen and stage, was obtained to officially crown Martha Rose Manny, homecoming queen, before a student as- sembly. At the game, a Foreign Legion 40 and 8 train followed the queen and her aids who were conveyed in a fiery red convertible sedan. These activities, accomplished without financial aid of any kind from the school, indicate that the "Spirit Boys" are destined to go on to bigger and better years. Mathematics Club The University of Dayton Mathematics club was established this 1f1f'wff'ffffff'-Q year with Dr. K. G. Schraut, assistant professor of mathematics as .l1!lfilH'IllHlLl'f'N faculty adviser. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in both pure and applied mathe- matics through the informal discussion of those fundamental topics which seldom arise in undergraduate classes. During the first year ol the club Iohn T. Kirchmer, senior in chemical engineering was president: Robert A. Stacy, iunior in electrical engi- neering, was vice-president: and Ioseph H. Overwein, sophomore in chemical engineering was secretary. Other active members were: Littilcen. Hoover, Bucher, Lindauer, Reindl, Schuler, Lange, McFarland, Simon, McEwan, Knapp, Herking, Dill, Wong, Stang, Reybould, Rains, and Engle. Throughout the year semi-monthly meetings were held at which the members oi the club presented topics lor discussion. The club also Glffusl' Sp4'rr!.'f'r.w had as guest speakers Mr. Louis A. DeRosa of the research division ol the National Cash Register company and Dr. Louis T. Mora, Dean Emeritus and Fellow of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences of the University of Cincinnati. FIRST ROW: Edward Schlei, Don High, William Knapp, Robert Stacy, lack Kirchmer, Ioseph Overwein, Melvin Nellis, Mark Littiken, Oscar Kroger, Paul Herk- ing. SECOND ROW1 lohn Wroe, Eugene Rotterrnan, Marc Dunnam, Paul Engle, Alfred Lange, lack Dill, Robert Schaefer, lohn Schuler, Iavier Covarrubias, Harold Raybould, Charles McFarland, Robert Zimmerman, Ioseph Simon, Dr. Schraut. THIRD ROW: Anthony Wong, Robert Schmidt, Edward Velton, Marvin Talrnadge, Don Tekamp, Harold Reindl, Ioseph Caste-lli, Charles Rains, lack Stang, Iohn Ho- bari, Paul Kispersky, Thomas Goonan. Page One Hundred Seventeen FIRST ROW: Charles Schiavo, lean Whelan, William loyce, Marian Margolis, Elma Plappert, leanne McLaughlin, Patricia Stoner. ' SECOND ROW Leona Fox, Bill Higgins, Marianna lones, Wilbur Srnolka, Betty Israel. IIlllf'I'f'NlL in i'fl1ljl11'4'Il P.Qjjl'11fllflff!j E.a'f1'l1Hfl'1' Fl'l'lfl P1'njv1"f.9 Page One Hundred Eighteen Psychology Club The Psychology club of the University of Dayton has been so or- ganized as to emphasize problems of applied psychology in Dayton. The club has been limited strictly to those whose interest in psychologi- cal problems is mature and abiding. Marianna Iones was elected president of the organization. Elma Plappert, vice-president: Marion Margolis, secretary:lLeona Fox and Ieanne McLaughlin publicity directors. Problems of vocational guidance in the city schools, ol psychology in employment stabilization and industrial relations were observed and reported in detail. Ultimately the club assumed the atmosphere of a seminar group with reports from alert and interested members. Several instructive field trips were undertaken, notably, investigation in the use of scientific selection procedures in employment manage- ment at the Inland, Leland, Frigidaire, Aero, Delco, Standard Register. McCall and Elder's corporations. Another tield project designed to prepare students in the use of personnel selection devices was the cooperative program lor the administration and interpretation of work samples and psychological test at the Ohio State Employment Service. Iob requirements for occupations in industry and education related to the knowledge of psychological technique were reported to the group. In addition to these activities, the club was fortunate in-being able to work with and to take advantage of the experience of such special- ists as Mrs. Whitmore ot the Ohio State Employment Service and Mr. Thompson of the Parker Cooperative high school. The club members felt, at the termination of the academic year, that the objective of the club, namely the presentation for the use of club members of concise information on related community problems. had been realized. Big Moments at U. D Sophomores victorious in mud .... Well, you know .... Four girls get their man .... The giving spirit, eh Adele .... The mad Russian .... Pals get to- gether .... Are you ready: here we come .... Whalen introduces Whelan . . . . Betty greets the freshman . . . . Iim and Betty get acquainted. . Page One Hundred Nineteen In and Out Late light .... Nice set of molars .... Goin' down to Brown? .... Seeing the team off .... "I feel like cr toad" .... At ease. gentlemen .... Celebrating the victories .... Bundles lor Britain from Tanny and Mary . . . Page One Hundred Twenty At the Cross" Page One Hundred Twenty-one PRIMARY MEMBERS Ethel Cochran, Alfred Bagot, Iavier Covarrubias, Peggy Finley, William Rupert loseph Shimanek, Thomas Priske, Iames Winter, Leo Palmer, Eugene Kerst- SECONDARY MEMBERS Polly Mack, lack Murphy, lack Starig, Walter Woeste, Charles Campus Activities Board of Service Cabos, the familiar abbreviation for the Campus Activities Board of Service, is a well known organization at the University of Dayton. Organized in 1938 by Rev. Lawrence Monheim, S.M., its purpose is to render service to the campus in all activity with special regard to greater unity and a spirit of cooperation by giving help when is needed. The club fulfills its aim by fostering student activities both social and religious. During the scholastic year of 1940-41 Cabos successfully sponsored a student assembly in honor of Father Chaminade: a Christ- mas party raffle, proceeds of which were used to buy food and clothing for needy people: a pamphlet exhibit during Catholic Press Month: informal social dances at the Loretto: ioint discussions with the Neuman club of Antioch college: purchased pictures of Pope Pius- XII which were presented to the school. and backed other projects on the campus. Cabos comprised two groups of students, both campus and oft- campus, who were called primary and secondary members. The pri- mary group of twelve students met weekly to discuss plans and pro- iects for the group to sponsor, while the secondary group was called upon to help on campus-wide activities. Officers for the year were Ioseph Shimanek, president: Charles Whalen. vice-president: Iavier Covarrubias, treasurer: and Peggy Fin- ley, secretary. Discussion Clubs To the University of Dayton was given the "Commission on Catholic Action Study" by the National Federation of Catholic College Students of which the University is a member. The purpose of the Commission is to furnish material. suggestions. and plans for establishing Catholic Action in other Catholic colleges and universities. Through these three Study Clubs this end was realized. The clubs published a monthly bulletin titled "Catholic Action" which was sent to all member schools ot the N.F.C.C.S. lean Whelan and lack Stang ot the Chaminade Discussion club were co-editors. Each group met weekly to study the theory of Catholic Action and to find ways of applying it. Periodically all three clubs met together. Iavier Covarrubias. under whose leadership Chaminade Discussion club was iormed two years ago, was president of the group. The Pillar club, whose chairman was William Fitzgibbon, and the Marianist group. of which Dorothy Hummert and Gertrude Heinz were co-chair- men. were formed this year. Rev. Lawrence Monheim, S.M. was moder- ator of the clubs. HCllflZ0Z1'l' Af'ZL1'0IZ, Off1'f'f' rs Chaminade Discussion Club LEFT TO RIGHT: Charles Moll, Iavier Covarrubias, Ioseph Over- wein, Matilda Keaton, Mary Ferris, Betty Mayl, Pauline Zink, lack Stang Pillar Discussion Club LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Seiter, Robert Mantey, William Fitzgibbons, Richard Anduze, Frank Doorley, Ie- rome Herzog, Mary Margaret Wack, Walter Rugh, Vincent Yano. Marianist Discussion Club LEFT TO RIGHT: Virginia Zahn, Betty Kenny, Mary Wehner, Martha Kuenle, Gertrude Heinz, Patricia Or- tengren, Mary Weigand, Dorothy Hummert, Marita Sharkey, Laura Treat, Eileen Kusmer. SITTING: Patricia Somrners, Pauline Zink, Carolyn Kastl, Virginia Zahn, Adele Unverferth. STANDING Lloyd Rensel, Iohn Boland, George Thoma. A flnfllllllflffll flfflll 11 i,:'nfim1.Q flflfll-1'I'l'N P an' 5 wuz' Page One Hundred Twenty-four The Catholic Students' Mission Crusade The aim of the Catholic Students' Mission Crusade is essentially prayer, sacrifice, and study. A round table discussion group was formed in the beginning of the school year. They chose as their topic for these discussions the subject of "The American Negro." The U.D. unit is affiliated with the Miami Valley regional conference. The social activities of the year consisted of several skating parties. The profit obtained from these events was used to aid in the support of the missions. The utmost aid and support was given to these events by the members. The group made a trip to Crusade Castle and attended Mass fol- lowed by breakfast. This climaxed events for the year. The officers chosen to serve for the year were: Iohn Boland, presi- dent: Carolyn Kastl, vice-president: Robert Schweller, secretary-treas- urer. Publicity co-chairmen were Adele Unverferth and Carolyn Kastl. Rev. Bernard Stueve, S.M.. was moderator. 6lgf0l'll6lI1 . , 511' S. vt. I rf'--v' .QL W' 1 , L. X H . f f Q 1 SITTING: Charles Moll, Iavier Covarrubias, Alfred Bagot, Robert Mantey An thony Wong. STANDING1 lohn Glemet, Ioseph Overwein, Edward Eshelman, Paul Iacobs Iohn Chalmers, Edward Morrison, Robert Zimmerman, Robert Becksted Chapel Choir From the choir loft of the Immaculate Conception Chapel, this group of campus students lent its talents to the enhancement of the beauty of the Mass. Reorganized this year under the direction of Thomas Poitras. S.M., the choir was developed into an organization of twenty capable members. The group presented Masses dedicated to St. Ioan of Arc by Dob- blesteen. Our Lady by Frestle and to Father Iunipero Serra by Richard Keyes Briggs. Among their other selections are "Parce Domine", and "Ave Marias" by Arcadelt and Rossini. Election of officers in the music room oi St. Ioseph Hall placed Iohn Glemet in the presidency with Ioseph Overwein vice-president. and Robert Zimmermann. secretary. g0I"fg'0l'l9 xi is RELIGION IN VIEW DISCUSSION club in action Aspell fixes up Iacobs . EXPOSIIIOII Cabos . "Deo Grcxtias" Page One Hundred Twenty SIX Research" Page One Hundred Twenty-seven SITTING: Ed Klenke, Robert Allen, Robert Hoover, Iohn Rueth, Eugene Westendorf, Charles McBride, Leroy Mullen, Eugene Placke, Vincent Poeppelmeier, Frank Baker, Michael Kerezsi, William McDonald. STANDING: lohn Wroe, Ioseph Castelli, Earl Giesman, Lawrence Iehn, Blaz Scott, Walter Woeste, Ed Schlei, Henry Rechtien, lack Dill, Susan Martin, William Stoermer, Victor Smith, Robert Maloney, Paul Herking, Erle Mumpower, Iulius Burger, Richard Hirt, lack Hamon, Eugene Linsker, Iohn Boland, Robert Schaettner, Clem Young, Iohn Hoban, George Lee, Martin Rex, Lowell I-Iill. Now in its titth year of existence, the Mechanical Engineering so- ciety has increased the practical knowledge ot its members through lectures and trips to industrial plants. Among t.he speakers who ad- dressed the society were Iohn A. Fisher '35, Major Paul H. Kemmer U.S. Air Corps, and Adam Hoffman, S.M. The trips included a tour ot Frigi- daire Power plant and plant 2, Loew's theatre, Dayton Power and Light. and Dayton Rubber Manufacturing company. The American Society ot Mechanical Engineers has adopted St. Patrick as its patron. and considers him as the first mechanical engi- neer, due to the invention ot the "worm drive" which has been ac- credited to him. As an annual event, the March 17 meeting is set aside to give honor and recognition to this distinguished patron. With Vincent Poeppelmeier as chairman, Susan Martin as secretary- treasurer. and Victor Smith Ir. as publicity director, the lecture meet- ings were held on an appointed Saturday of each month. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight The University of Dayton student chapter ot the American Society of Civil Engineers was organized in 1926. The aim of the chapter is to acquaint the student with what is to come after graduation, and also to provide some social activities for the engineer. The chapter, consisting oi 16 members, held bi-monthly meetings at which varied programs were offered. Professional practicing engi- neers were invited to give practical lectures on current phases of civil engineering: each senior delivered a technical talk during the course of the year: lantern slides and lectures of large engineering projects were obtained from the American Institute of Steel Construction. This year. as in the past, the chapter held a joint meeting with the Dayton chapter on the campus after which refreshments and recreation were offered. During the course of the year, many inspection trips to local and nearby engineering construction works and manufacturing plants were made by the chapter. Hugh Smith was president: Iavier Covarrubias, secretary-treasurer: and Brother Charles Belz. faculty advisor. STANDING FRONT' Hugh Smith, FIRST ROW lavier Covarrubicxs, Francis Schnurr, loseph Wohl chlaeger Frank Hang SECOND ROWi john Groosg Carl Lewis, Ray Zeigler, lose-ph Schulkers STANDING REAR: Anthony Wong, George Lodge, Richard Chrxstman lose-ph lgel Iohn Brennan. STANDING: Frank Bucher. FIRST ROW: Bernard Schmidt, Robert Dodt, SECOND ROW: loseph Bernard, William Moran, Robert Schultz, lose-ph Shimanek, THIRD ROW: Anthony Schneble, lohn Humrn, Louis Goldkamp, Richard Frazer, FOURTH ROW. Robert Stacy, Robert Zimmerman, Clarence Ching. Page One Hundred Thirty Organized in the tall of 1940, Pi Delta Rho succeeded the Illuminat- ing Engineering Society as the campus organization oi Electrical Engi- neers. The scope of activity was broadened to include not only illumi- nation but also the generation of electricity. Several prominent members of the industry addressed the organi- zation during the year. presenting lectures on diverse topics of interest to the members. Student speakers also presented papers and demon- strations. One of the functions of the society was to promote good fellowship between students. Occasional intormal evening meetings in the club- room brought the members together for play and refreshments. Inspection trips to points of interest both in Dayton and elsewhere were taken to familiarize the students with electrical engineering prac- tice in the field and to supplement class-room instruction. Officers ot the new society were: Frank Bucher. president: and Robert Stacy. secretary. Chemical Seminar Iunior and senior chemical engineers composed the membership of the Chemical Seminar which met each Saturday morning of the past year to discuss new developments in industrial and theoretical chemis- try outside the scope of the textbooks. Preparation entailed many hours of contact with "our library". Through the help of chemical ab- stracts and the wealth of joumals and publications. the student gar- nered a knowledge of the subject which enabled him to present his talk and to lead the ensuing discussions. Contemporary subiects such as: synthetic plastics, vitamins, en- zymes, and colloidal fuels were presented. A symposium on unit pro- cesses in organic synthesis was delivered by the seniors in coniunc- tion with their plant theses. Solution of various industrial problems requiring a knowledge of industrial chemistry were a feature of many of the meetings this year. Dr. William I. Wohlleben, S.M., as head of the department of chemi- cal engineering, was the faculty supervisor. The following officers served for the 1940-1941 sessions: Charles McFarland, president: Melvin Nellis, vice-president: Iohn Schuler, secretary: and Harold Reindl, re- porter. D1'.QI'?l.Y,N Prrmfssa Solve Problems SEATED1 Oscar Kroger, Russell Schlattman, lohn Kirchmer, Charles McFarland, Melvin Nellis, Richard Lindauer, Mark Littiken. STANDING: Charles Forsthotf, Gilbert McEwan, Donald High, Ioseph Simon, Allred Lange, Donald Rist, William Knapp, Paul Boeke, Charles Hemler, Harold Reindl, Iohn Schuler. FRONT ROW: leanne Sharkey, Mary Margaret Lang, Ethel Cochran, lames Gibson, Max Wool, Iohn Chalmers, Richard Schneble, Robert Iones, Phyllis Niswonger, lane Watkins, BACK ROW Dorothy Baar, Robert Swank, Robert Wagner, Francisco Crespo, Leo Palmer, William Corrigan, Frederick Wells, Robert Becksted, Mark Fecher, Alfred Bagot, Edgar Heagan, Helen Sweetman, Page One Hundred Thirty-two Sigma Delta Pi, campus honorary pre-medical society was founded five years ago by Edward Millonig, who was also its first president. The purpose of the society has been to promote exemplary qualities of character, to promote scholarship, and leadership, and to acquaint its members with modern advances in medicine and research tech- nique, by engaging in formal and informal discussions. The society comprises a representative group of pre-medical students and others in allied fields who have completed at least one year of college work, and who have achieved and maintained a high point average. Officers for the year were Iohn Chalmers, president, Max Wool, vice- president, Elise Biechler, secretary, and Richard Schneble, treasurer. Dr. Francis I. Molz, S.M., head of the Department of Science, served as faculty adviser. I At Home and Abroad W.A.A. Picnic .... Yipe "Agua" .... Loafin' on a lazy day .... Bob and Lloyd get an eyeiul .... Hawaii vs. Dayton .... Ioe on the beam .... Harpo Brennan reaches the dew point .... High Flyers .... Fred Waring hails Dayton U. over a nation wide network .... 5 Page One Hundred Thirty-three Dona, Betty and Marvene out for a walk around the campus .... Hot on the trail .... Nothing like a nice clean ilagrush .... Dan hesitates on the steps . . . . Lou, Betty, Adele and Ioe pose for the Daytonian . . . . Lab work or W.P.A.? . . . What Murphy fears: Iones doesn't .... Every student's friend, Miss Ryan . . . . Gwen is a good sport during the initiation. Stop that hair pulling, Beck- sled .... Betty hides behind the irosh .... Martha and Dotty carry weapons, snowballs. Paul brings up the rear .... Mary Ann surveys the campus blank- eted with snow .... Page One Hundred Thirty-four lames Connelly Edward Knust, S.M. R. C. Brown Public Relations This department was founded by Rev. Iohn A. Elbert, S.M., and became active in August 1939. Its purpose is to establish new and broader activities designed to interpret the University to its alumni, to special groups, to present and future students, and to the general pub- lic. The Public Relations department offices are located in the ad- ministration building. Student Guidance activities are directed by Brother Edward Knust, S.M. This office concerns itself chiefly with the selection of new stu- dents. Through this office colorful and informative literature is pre- pared and disseminated. Brother Knust schedules visits to high schools by University representatives and also arranges personal interviews with seniors of these high schools regarding their college careers. News Service Bureau is directed by Iames A. Connelly, who, by means of newspapers and other publications, interprets academic, extra-curricular and athletic activities to the general public. The Miami Valley area, home towns of students, and other cities concerned with University activities, are included in its scope. . Alumni Association headed by Honorable William H. Wolff, '31, president, and R. C. Brown, secretary, has as its obiective the organiz- ing of all former students into a unit dedicated to the work of the Uni- versity and its students-past, present and future. It has operated con- tinuously since its birth on Iune 27, 1893, and a full-time secretary was appointed when it was reorganized in August 1939. 3014! -017.0 Sfrzdefnt GZll.Cffl'lZf'E' ZVMUS Service Bureau, Alzmnzz'ASS0C1'af1'01z g Page One Hundred Thirty-fiv OFFICERS Hon. Wm. H. Wolff '31, Dayton, Ohio ,,,, President Charles Ptarrer '27, Dayton, Ohio Vice-President 'Wm. I. Reynolds '29, Philadelphia, Pa. Treasurer KTerms expire Iune, 19421 R. C. Brown '34, Dayton, Ohio U-ippointive otiicel DIRECTORS Terms expire lune, 1941 lohn E. Ledger '16, Dayton, Ohio Louis A. Sucher '09, Dayton, Ohio Terms expire Iune, 1942 loseph Goetz '31, Cincinnati, Ohio Elmer Will '37, Dayton, Ohio Temis expire Iunef1943 Dr. Leon Deger '10, Dayton, Ohio Dr. Walter Reiling '30, Dayton, Ohio President Wm. H. Wolff and Secretary R. C. Brown .lllfiljf .-lvfz we Clmp1'e'1's V . Iu.z'iwn.w11'c' .llffnflarrxll ip Page One Hundred Thirty-six Alumni Association Founded in 1893 the Alumni association ot the University of Dayton, then known as St. Mary's Institute, numbers some 3000 men and 'women in 38 states, six foreign countries, Puerto Rico, the Hawaiian Islands, and the District of Columbia. Membership is open to all graduates and former students 'whose class has graduated. Also in the associa- tion are students oi the discontinued preparatory departments of the University ot Dayton and St. Mary's Institute. Annual membership in the Alumni Association is tour dollars year- ly, which includes subscription to the ALUMNUS magazine. The ALUMNUS, a two-color, eight-page magazine, appears monthly Octo- ber through Iune. It contains news ot the school, letters from alumni, and news items of members of the association. Under the guiding inspiration of R. C. "lim" Brown '34, alumni secre- tary, active chapters have been formed in Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleve- land, Columbus, Detroit, Honolulu, T.H., Lima. New York, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Springfield, Washington, D. C., and the Miami 'Valley tDayton and vicinityl. An alumnae chapter, composed of former women students, is also active. - Principal activities ot the association are the annual Homecoming game and festivities, the class reunions, the national meeting, and the "All Out For Dayton" membership campaign. The highlight oi 1941 was the "All Out For Dayton" membership drive which featured personal solicitation by over one-hundred volun- teer captains. The campaign had as its goal 1000 paid members. Brother Ed lnterviews a Prospective Student Student Guidance Under the direction of Edward H. Knust, S.M. the Student Guidance office of the University of Dayton has been making remarkable pro- gress. Brother Knust is assisted by Maurice R. Reichard, who for the last few years has been very active in this type of work. The major functions of this office are to guide students in the selec- tion of a college and explain to them the quality and quantity of credits needed to meet entrance requirements. Every year this office prepares pamphlets, letters and other informa- tive literature concerning the courses in the various fields of engineer- ing, business, arts, education and science. The pamphlets also tell of the numerous athletic activities, social functions, and musical pro- grams that are a part of the University of Dayton. Through the medium of the Student Guidance office schedules are arranged for the many representatives of the University who are sent out for personal interviews with high school seniors regarding their college careers. High school students and principals have made generous use of this service and in this way the opportunities offered by the University of Dayton have been made better known and appreciated. A idx Prosper-ti SfllffP'lIfR Affl'flCffl'G Litefmztzzre 3' 5 re Guidance Program Planned CONTENTS FOOTBALL ...................... .... P age 145 BASKETBALL ..... .... P age 157 MINOR SPORTS .... .... P age 163 Page One Hundred Thirty-eight T' W 2 Q ff xi Y u ex 5 in ,ff .X LX 2, i. X if' 1 Q 4 """"' AV WD: 1 J -, pax, IW:-wx. .1 A " '4 . Q mx .: ., fr? V4 ' 'TQ- -iii. ' A I cniscmoo ATHLETIC Ozffsfumling Sfzrrlwnf FI'1'l'?2!l of Sf1frIf'1zf.Q Page Ono Hundred Forty Lou Tschucli Aloha to Lou Last November, when Lou Tschudi submitted his resignation to uni- versity officials. the University of Dayton lost more than a freshman football coach and intramural athletic director. For little Lou, with his bow tie, cigar and pin stripe suit, represented a character about the Hilltop which can never be replaced. Somehow, the University of Dayton and Lou Tschudi always seemed synonymous. For ten years he served as student, coach and head of the physical education department. After attending prep school here, Lou continued in college with his versatile talents reaping accomplish- ments in everything from class president to head basketball coach. In 1933, he became the only undergraduate head basketball coach in the country. After graduation, Lou began coaching freshman football teams and gained prominence as track mentor. His unselfish interest in his boys, combined with a sparkling personality, made him dearly loved by every student he contacted. And so it was. that Lou Tschudi, young in years but steeped with U. D. tradition, and gifted with unlimited energy. carved an enviable niche in the history of University of Dayton athletics. Now, far removed from the campus, Lou is still concerned with the "flyers" but this time as a first lieutenant in the United States Army Air Corps. not as a commander of the U. D. Flyers. LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Francis I. Molz, S.M., William A. Dapper, S.M., Iudge Wil- liam Wolff, Leo Spatz, Ellis Mayl, Aloysius A. Doyle, S.M., H. C. Baujan, William I. Wohlleben, S.M., Rev. Iohn A. Elbert, S.M., Merle P. Smith. The Athletic Board Aloysius Doyle, S.M. All inter-collegiate and intramural athletics are un- der the supervision ot the University of Dayton Athletic Board of Control. The University president heads the board and all decisions are subject to his tinal ap- proval. Eleven men comprise the membership of the board. Six ot these are laymen and four are faculty members. Athletic director Harry Bauian serves as an advisory member. The chairman is Aloysius Doyle, S.M.. facul- ty manager ot athletics. Board members are Martin C. Kuntz, I. Ellis Mayl. Leo Spatz. Robert C. Payne. Louis R. Mahrt, Merle P. Smith, Hon. William H. Wolff, Francis I. Molz. S.M.. William Dapper. S.M., and William I. Wohlleben, S.M. Page One Hundred Forty one Af Dujfffuz 19 l'f'r1r.Q V011 fl'I'l'lIf'I' Hill-ffll'l' Page One Hundred Forty-two Harry C. Baujan Athletic Director The name of Harry C. Bauian, director of athletics, has been linked with sports at Dayton for 19 years. He graduated from Notre Dame in 1917 where he was a " man". After gaining widespread recog- nition for his grid achievements under the greatest of all football coaches he entered the service of his country in World War I. After the war professional football, in its pioneer stages. claimed Harry. In 1922 he joined the University of Dayton coaching staff and one year later was named head football coach. In 1928 he assumed the additional duties as athletic director. and under his guidance intercollegiate as well as intramural sports have flourished at the Hilltop institution. In intercollegiate competition the teams from Dayton have gained recognition from coast to coast. Dur- ing the past year Harry was the only coach in Ohio who had enough courage to take the initiative in the formation of a new athletic con- ference. The intramural program, being expanded with each succeed- ing year, is now classed as one of the most complete in this section. The athletic teams of the University of Dayton, with their fighting spirit and true sportsmanship, reflect the ideals set up by Harry Bauian. A ERTy o V QQ' U OA mm ,-.: ' . ' .-b'5ON'a- , nfs PER7'y O YTUNF 44 Lou, Harry cmd lim Coaching Staff HARRY C. BAUIAN Harry C. Bauian and University of Dayton football are synonymous terms in the world of college athletics. For Bauian, youthful in ap- pearance but aged in football wisdom. has personally molded and de- veloped every Flyer since 1922. Proud to be a Notre Dame graduate and a Rockne product. Harry is truly the "Rockne of Dayton". Begin- ning 19 years ago with a hapless. ill-equipped squad Bauian has wit- nessed the rise of Dayton into national prominence as one of America's most powerful small college teams. Bauian is also noted for the out- standing baseball teams which result frorn his coaching. IAMES E. CARTER Once a manufacturer of touchdowns for Purdue, Iames Carter today instills that quality into the University of Dayton backfield. Carter, who ioined the Dayton coaching staff in 1939, graduated from Purdue in 1935, winner of three letters each in football and track. With Duane Purvis, Carter became known as one of the "touchdown twins". Pos- sessing a keen knowledge of football and the ability to impart it to others, quiet and well-mannered, Iim commands the respect of every U.D. athlete and rooter. Also head basketball mentor. his 1940-1941 net squad compiled the best Flyer record since 1934. LOUIS I. TSCHUDI Lou Tschudi. Dayton's own pride and ioy who graduated from U.D. in 1934, closed seven years of activity as freshman football coach last fall. In addition to his work with the Flyer yearlings, Lou also served as chief football scout, intramural athletic director and varsity track coach. Ideally gifted for his position as frosh coach. Lou took em- bryonic stars and gave them the polish and finesse needed in inter- collegiate competition. Head coach Bauian recognized Tschudi to be one of the best football scouts in the country. an invaluable aid in diagnosing weaknesses of opposing teams. Rm'lf110 Prorlmlf Tozfflzflozvn Twin OIlf.QffllIflI.7lg Swmf Page One Hundred Forty-three The cheerleaders "swing" into action .... The bench warmers get excited . . U . The crowd, with Dottie front and center. comes to attention . . . . Queen Patricia meets Queen Marty .... Make way for the queens .... Dawson and company look on .... Page One Hundred Forty-tour "Flying Cleats" Q I Y ' G I J l ,O 5 -...l Page One Hundred Forty-five VARSITY Led by a sparkling blond haltback, Bill Moran, the 1940 Dayton Flyers compiled the best school gridiron record since 1938 in winning six out of nine games. Alter losing the lirst two contests to Wichita and Marshall, the "fighting Flyers" proved their courage and true quality by trouncing six strong foes including Western Reserve and Xavier. With a predominance ot talented but inexperienced sophomores steadied by a banner crop of veterans, Dayton mastered early season weaknesses to play brilliant football and truly merit the title of its predecessors. the "Fighting Flyers of Dayton". Included in the squad ranks were such gridiron greats as center and "Honorary Captain" Duncan Obee, tackle Iohn Humm and halfback Bill Moran. all oi whom earned All-Ohio mention, and quarterback Gene Westendort, the strategist and blocker par excellence, named the squad's "Most Valua- ble Player". "Honorary Captain" Duncan Obee Page One Hundred Forty-six FOCTBALL 1 4 x w-I le e3A 7' l'Most Valuable" Gene WE5l6UdOYi 'll A J B X M W'l N ff A 1 m wi' ' ...F ' 4 4' FIRST ROW: Iohn Wynn, Ioe Bagdonas, Bob Miller, Iames Curran, Iohn Marschall, Hugh Scott, Vincent Richtar, Kenny Manka, Walter Zach and Harry Zavakos. SECOND ROW: Harry Bauian, head coach, Gene Westendorf, Iames Fenton, Terry Lynch, Lee Feinerer, Charles Schiavo, Ioe Paluzzi, Dick Strugarek, Iohn Rumig and Lou Tschudi, freshman coach. THIRD ROW: Paul Ryan, Paul Herlcing, Ioe Quinn, Ierry Westen- dorf. Bill Knisley, Bob Mclntire, Harry Ierina, Iohn Humm, Carl Costell and Iim Carter, assistant coach. FOURTH ROW: Beno Keiter, Bill Moran, Val Pernush, Woody Dry- den, Howie Lansdowne, Joe McShane, Leo Farber, Duncan Obee. Wally Southall and Irv Pangallo. Page One Hundred Forty-seven SENIHH UHIUUEHS HCIYYY Ierina Iohn Rumig Ioe Paluzzi Irv Pcxngczllo Gene Westendorf Howie Lansdowne Charles Zwiesler . ,,,.....,.-. j -1.. . :A - - 5-s - .l --snip .QAAQ ,se +21 Charles Schiavo Bill Knisley Kenny Manka Wally Southall lohn Marshall le-rry Westenclorf Dayton .... 0 0 0 0 - 0 Wichita .......... 3 0 O 6 - 9 Flyers open 1940 campaign against new opponent . . . . University of Wichita comes to Dayton to furnish opposition .... Shockers score first with field goal in initial period .... Flyers outrush Wichita but lack scoring punch within the 25-yard markers .... Visitors score again after a sustained drive late in the fourth quarter .... U.D. ahead 8 to 3 in first downs .... Flyers play fine defensive game. Dayton .,., 5 B 0 0-12 Marshall ......... 6 7 0 12 - 25 300 students and fans follow Flyers to Huntington for game with powerful Marshall squad .... U.D. again weakens in second half .... Herd scores twice in initial half .... Bill Knisley iaunts 25 yards for first score for Dayton .... Paluzzi passes to Moran to put Flyers back in game as half ends ..... Marshall changes to running attack in second half .... Flyer attack is foiled .... Moran. Paluzzi. and Knisley give standout performances. Dayton ...,...... 7 7 0 6 - 20 Western Reserve. 0 6 6 0 - 12 Flyers outpower Western Reserve .... Dayton a great team .... Score first as Quinn crashes over from three .... Red Cats come back to score in second period .... U.D. then marches 80 yards to score on pass from Fiorita to G. Westendorf .... Reserve scores last tally in third stanza .... Moran puts game on ice with thrilling 77-yard run to pay dirt .... Westendorf, Moran, and Fiorita star .... Pernush, a senior. injured: out for season. Dayton., 7 0 714-28 Miami l.......... 0 0 0 6'- 6 Flyers drub Miami at Oxford .... Great running attack features win .... Moran scores on runs of 19 and 25 yards .... plays great game .... Farber takes Miami kickoff and runs 90 yards to a touchdown .... Quinn plunges from three for other tally .... Migdal scores Redskins' only tally of day .... Flyers main- tain possession of coveted Tomprop. Dayton. ,,.. . , 0 7 0 0-7 Cincinnati ......,. 0 0 0 0 - 0 Passes give U.D. win over Cincinnati on the Bear- cat grid .... Both running attacks stifled .... 30 passes thrown .... Paluzzi, a native ot Cincinnati, sets up Flyer score .... Quinn then passes to Keiter for only touchdown of day .... Moran gets off 77-yard punt .... Dayton line invincible as Bearcats fail to get past 34-yard line .... Flyers threaten twice in second period .... Bearcat line holds .... third victory in row for U.D. Dayton 4,...., . 13 6 0 7-26 Transylvania .,.. 0 0 0 0 - 0 Dayton outclasses undefeated Transylvania eleven . . . . Second string line and substitute backs standout . . . . Transylvania passes 48-yard line once . . . . Moran and Wynn score for Flyers in first quarter . . . . Knisley iaunts 13 yards for third marker in second quar- ter .... Pangallo crashes over for last score in third period .... Moran, Fenton, Wynn, Knisley and Farber have field day. Dayton... 6 7 0 0-13 Xavier .......... 0 0 0 0- 0 Xavier furnishes opposition in homecoming fray . . . . 7500 fans on hand . . . . Moran passes Flyers to victory .... Passes set up Moran's first touchdown, a iaunt from the three .... Scott takes Paluzzi's pass in the end zone for the second marker .... Dayton plays conservative ball in second half .... Stellar line play keeps X from scoring .... Victory smashes Musketeers' five game winning streak .... Westendorf, Paluzzi. and Moran turn in fine backfield performances .... Obee, Humm, and Zach star on line. Dayton... . U 0 0 0-0 OhioU. .,.....,.. 7 0 0 0-7 A supercharged Ohio U. team beats Flyers .... A blocked kick recovered in end zone by Risaliti provides margin of victory .... Because of the frigid tempera- ture the highly touted aerial attack of both teams is not used .... Dayton reaches Bobcat ll-yard marker only to lose ball on downs .... Risaliti's coffin comer kicks keep Flyers back on their heels. Dayton .......... 0 7 13 7 - 27 Ohio Wesleyan.. 0 0 0 0 - 0 Flyers trample Ohio Wesleyan in last game of sea- son .... U.D. plays flawless ball all aftemoon .... Close season in blaze of glory .... J. Westendorl scores the first touchdown on a pass from Knisley .... In the second half Knisley scores by taking a pass from Fiorita .... G. Westendorf intercepts and scores . . . . Wynn skirts end for final score of the year . . . . Moran, playing a magnificent game, is injured .... Last game for thirteen seniors. lim Curran Bob Mclritire Vince Richtar Lee Feinerer Bob Miller Paul Herking Terry Lynch MZ Q ! J , 7 Vi A E M Q 'f Q, :1 --X l ,,,.,W.- Q X1 .N Fe. 15.- 'g"'Ff'a'-r fr nl Q ' ' 'ip- ' 'L fi Q. 5 I iv. l X X - f X av. W 1 1 N X fr YB Q ,Q J ff by 1 I 1253? 1 '-'- , ff ,ff E I , J, 1 N ' E,,s1ff55fffV . f Q4 X Q" I Y 6,2 U: , .. . N , .K-.1A,.!r, X 5 uf' - f- V 'Qs 1 9' U R 4 .-A . if ' ' "fx 'Q ek :A X ! K-an H- . . ix ' 1 af. Y ff .S K K . ' i ' 322,55 X 590 4 1 . V f Q "' ,,m, ar. , ik? v My .. .1 f 4-9"'x ,- ...wi LH.vfO1ze. Tfwfl Ona' Uniiwfn nrlinyj Sfrffqw Freshman Football Lou Tschudi this year again presented a formidable array of fresh- man football talent. The yearlings played two intercollegiate games, dropping the first to the University of Cincinnati frosh 7-6, and in the second game holding a powerful first year from Marshall to a 13-13 deadlock. In the Cincinnati fray the Flyers held the upper hand till the final seconds when a blocked kick led to a Bearcat score. A successful place kick spelled defeat for Dayton. The Marshall game was played under the stadium lights the night before the homecoming game and gave the returning grad an oppor- tunity to see the future varsity in action. The freshman Flyers showed exceptional speed and power, but a Marshal aerial attack in the second half netted two touchdown, leaving the score tied as the game ended. Outstanding linemen were Walter Rudnicki, stocky guard from Tole- do Catholic, Bill Powers, center from Dayton Steele, and Bill Goss, touted as one of the best place kickers to enroll at the U.D. from Philadelphia. Outstanding half bacls were lack Castignola, all-state back from New Philadelphia and Harold Mauch, a race horse type of back from Toledo Catholic. FIRST ROW1 Dan Brandt, Alex Lewandoslcy, Leland Schmidt, Dick Kelly, Dick D Rudniclci, loe Accrocco and Harold Mauch, SECOND ROW: lim Charles, lack Male, Bill Powers, Bill Sauerrnan, Lou Rumig, Milt McGuire, lack Castignola and Lou Tschudi, coach. THIRD ROW: Ed Shanahan, loe Zoul, Harry Bergman, Bill Goss, Gifford Leap, lohn Wrynn and Don Pinciotti, Page One Hundred Fifty-four Cheerleaders FIRST ROW: Walter Rugh, George Keller, Robert Schmitt, Norman Chapin, George Monnier, Don Hoelle, Managers STANDING: Martin Moritz, Ioe Hol- lenkamp, Albert Zidanovitch, lohn Kenny. SITTING: Eugene Stalzer, Richard Doyle. The genuine U. D. rah-rah boys who smybolize the characteristic spirit of collegiate athletics are the cheer leaders. Present at every game and equipped with megaphones, tricky yells and unusual stunts. the cheer leaders portray their descriptive name by stimulating stu- dent interest and enthusiasm. They deserve much credit for developing the University of Dayton spirit which is lcnown and respected throughout the Middle West. - - They never score any touchdowns nor make any vicious tackles, but the student managers of varsity football are invaluable to the U.D. coaching staff. Performing their duties unnoticed by the crowd. they are the :men behind the scenes who are present at every game and every practice 'working for the success of the football squad. Their work consists of a thousand incidental iobs such as issuing and caring for equipment, taping weak ankles and running errands for coach Bauian. Their reward for service is a manager's letter which is awarded to each in his senior year. Slzofzvnzen 31011 Devil fm? T110 Srvmw Page One Hundred Fifty-tive Football Flashes From the press box .... Xavier's hopes go up in smoke .... Consultation on the bench, or whcrt's the matter Mczrschall? .... Organizing the conference. Harry? .... Bud and his corn .... Whcrt's the score. Verne? .... Page Qne Hundred Fifty-:mix "Make that Basket" Ns 53125 V Page One Hundred Fifty-sewfen Coach lim Carter The 1940-1941 Dayton Flyer basketball team, the "record breakers" in modern school net history, deserve recognition as the best team since 1934. Coached by lim Carter, the Flyers, handicapped greatly by lack of height, shattered records galore in winning nine contests. In addition to setting a new high scoring mark for a score over a maior opponent by defeating Ohio Wesleyan, 82 to 46, Dayton had an individual record breaker in forward Bob Kavanaugh. The Springfield sharpshooter broke two previous scoring marks, one for a single game by tallying 30 points in the Wesleyan debacle, and the other a sea- sonal one, by averaging 10.3 points per game over a 23-game stretch or a total of 236, three more than the total gathered by Elmer Bache in 1937. Squad monogram winners were honorary captain, Gene Westen- dorf, Charles McCloskey, Bernard Keiter, Paul Froendhoff, Bill Knisley, Wallace Southall, Ierry Westendorf and Bob Kavanaugh. Varsity Basketball Team FRONT ROW' Bob Kav- anaugh, Beno Keiter, Paul Froendhofl, Gene Westen- dorl, Hook McCloskey and Wallace Southall. BACK ROW: lerry Wes- tendorl, Dick Strugerek, Bill Knisley, lack Dill and Paul Adams. Flyer bcrslcetballers play Cedarville in curtain raiser .... Impressive in 40-34 win .... Gene Westendorf scores 17 points ..... Lack of height spells de- feat in Wittenberg game .... . Flyers lose 55-46 in fast game ..... Highly touted St. Ioseph team face Flyers at Dayton .... . Flyers outfight Hoosiers to finish on the long end of a 40-28 score . . . . . Kavanaugh and Gene Westen- dorf garner scoring honors ..... Wil- mington stops Dayton's two game win- ning streak ..... Flyers falter in wan- ing minutes and lose 30-28 ..... U. D. takes to road for three game pre-holi- day iaunt ..... Lose to Mount Union 56-45 ..... A rough contest. 55 per- sonal fouls called ..... Ashland holds Flyers to two field goals in last half .... Win 60-35 ..... Dayton closes road trip against Youngtown ..... Close game till final minutes when Youngstown pulls ahead to a 53-40 win. Mogus, Penguin guard, gets 32 points ..... Flyers begin new year with impressive win over Ohio Wesleyan, 42-36 ..... Westendorf brothers carry off scoring honors ..... Lose rough tilt to Xavier . . . . . Last half rally nets Musketeers 37-35 win ..... Baumholtz leads Ohio U. Bobcats to 61-41 win over Flyers . . . . . Scores 18 points . . . . . Height again important factor as Marshall comes to Dayton to hand Flyers 46-37 The Flyers in Action Page One Hundred Fifty-nine defeat ..... Dayton plays good ball in final half but unable to make up deficit . . . . . U.D. courtsters iourney to Peoria, Ill. to face Bardlay Tech ..... Flyers hold their touted foe to 45-35 win ..... Reiuvenated Hilltopers chalk up victory over Cincinnati ..... Bearcats had pre- viously defeated Ohio U ..... Westen- dorf brothers pace Flyers to win ..... Score is 43-29 ..... Flyers gain revenge for previous Wittenberg defeat ..... Dayton's fight proves superior to Lu- theran's height ..... Final count is 50- 39 ..... Run win streak to three at ex- pense of Miami ..... 37 fouls and 31 Miami substitutions slows up game . . . . . Flyers on long end of 39-26 score . . . . . Toledo amazes 1100 fans at Coli- seum with great exhibition ..... Ger- ber's 27 points spells Dayton's downfall . . . . . Final score is 56-39 . . . . . Bob Kavanaugh chalks up 30 points against Ohio Wesleyan ..... Record for mod- ern era of U.D. basketball ..... Seventh Paul Froendholf Wally Southall Dick Strugerek Paul Adams luck Dill Bill Knisley Keno Keiter Bob Kavanaugh Hook McCloskey Bene Westendorf Ierry Westendorf , ...-7A...., -.-.-.- '.. --NA Q , victory of season for Flyers ..... Count is 82-46 . .... Flyers journey to Mar- shall ..... Suffer second defeat at hands of Herd 78-42 ..... Chalk up eighth win of season against Cincin- nati 44-37 ..... All Flyer regulars get at least 8 points ..... U.D. rolls to an- other win ..... Leads throughout con- test and win over Miami, 45-37 ..... Kavanaugh rings up 15 points ..... Flyers again face Ohio U. and Baum- holtz ..... Fall 72-47 ..... It's 16th win of year for Bobcats ..... Baumholtz gets 29 points ..... Flyers meet another star individual performer as they fall to Toledo and Gerber 70-34 ..... Gerber marks up 35 points ..... Lose final game of season to Xavier, 54-30 ..... Kavanaugh scores ll points to run his total to 236, which is a record for a sea- son's scoring in modern U.D. basketball . . . . . Game was final appearance of guard Gene Westendorf ..... Season's record is 9 wins against 14 losses. AT THE FOUL LINE: Bob Swartzel, LEFT: Dick Oberting, Don Claudepierre, Tip Locker, Harold Knapke. RIGHT: lack Castignola, Hank Zolnoski, Harold Sweigart. Gnmf1lI1lf1'1'1'f1f O?If.9l'l!l'f' C,1I1IUIll'IIfN Page One Hundred Sixty-two Freshman Basketball Boasting a well balanced aggregation. the 1940 edition of the U.D. freshman baslcetballers finished cr successful season with seven wins and an equal number of looses. Throughout the season the team showed a certain class which promises much for the varsity next year. Several of the games were very close affairs and t.he final scores showed a difference of only a few points. The freshman scored a total of 555 points against the 490 of their opponents. Outstanding on the floor and a consistent scorer, Swart- zel averaged 6.8 points a game. His fine play was bolstered by Ober- ting and Fry. two smooth ball players. Members of this year's team were: Bob Swartzel, Dick Oberting, Don Claudepierre, Tip Locker, Harold Knapke, lack Castignola, Hank Zolnoski. Harold Sweigart, William Pyfrin. A Strike?" A , 7 P 4- ' I . l41lp1:u!mn1p1 Q?1LVA!IlLf!l'l . 1 C lv , , Page One Hundred Sixty-three FIRST ROW1 Albert Zidanavich, Richard Strugarek, Ioe Paluzzi, Rob- ert Stacy, Bill Knisley, lack Curley. IN Tcl LN! TLA "Ll I Insert, Ned Hess, manager. Af Tig Sim Vf'f4'1'r1ns U11 Squurl WPI! Hr1lfrm'frl April 10 April 24 April 27 May 2 May 4 Tiff IH Cedarville Miami - Cincinnati Ohio U. - Wilmington SECOND ROW: Charles Zwiesler, Eugene Westendori, Paul Froendhoif, Ed Heriz, Bob Kananauglrlim Fiorita. T1-HRD ROW: Paul 1-lerking, Ervin Pangallo, Iohn Marschall, Robert Uebbing, George Kinzeler, Walter Reichert. V its Baseball Always considered a power in Ohio intercollegiate diamond cir- cles, the Flyer baseball team performed in its usual creditable manner in 1941. Steadied by the performance of six veterans, Dayton played and defeated some of the state's leading college nines. Returning regulars were catcher Al Zidanavich, first baseman Bob Kavanaugh, second baseman Paul Froendhoff, shortstop Ioe Paluzzi and outlielders, Gene Westendorf and lim Fiorita. ' Highlights of the season were contests with the annual rivals-Cin- cinnati U., Miami, Ohio Wesleyan, Wittenberg and Ohio University. Other games were played with Cedarville and Wilberforce. Coached by Harry Bauian, the Flyers presented a well-balanced offensive combine, together with a flashy inner defense which aided the capable pitching of two right handed flingers, Ervin Pangallo and Charles Zwiesler. Seniors on the Flyer squad were Ioe Paluzzi, Gene Westendorf, lack Curley, Al Zidanavich, Erv Pangallo and Charles Zwiesler. 1940 Season's Results Page One Hundred Sixty-four U.D. Opp. U.D. OPP- 18 1 May 6 Xavier ---- 9 2 3 2 May 1 1 Ohio Wesleyan - 8 1 6 7 May 15 Ohio U. - - - 2 1 2 12 May 18 Wittenberg - - 4 10 4 6 May 21 Cincinnati 16 3 FRONT ROW: Herbert Hayes, Rob- ert Mclntire, Eugene Westendorf, Bob Moran, Iohn Humm, Bob Haley. SECOND ROW: Ted Chang, Dick Loges, George Keller, Paul Finke, George Madden, Gus Kinzeler. Varsity Golf With the return of only one veteran varsity golfer, captain Iohn Humm, the 1941 Flyer golf team sought to achieve a like portion of the fame that was gained by U.D. teams of the past, who 'won four cham- pionships and a like number of individual state titles since 1932. Flyer teams met six opponents this season, the more extensive schedule being made possible by the returning of golf expenses to the athletic department budget. Last year's team played four matches but was not financed by the university. Humm, playing his third season of varsity golf, is a top-ranking New York state amateur. Three times junior champion of Long Island, he is presently the metropolitan New York champion. He captained a team composed of newcomers Bill Moran, Herb Hayes, Bob Haley, and Bob Iones. Hwmnz Crzp2'az'1z On Aflzlet1'C Budget 1940 RESULTS 1941 SCHEDULE May 2 Dayton, 9: Miami, 9. April .,.. ,,.. .,...... i arni U.. fawayl May 4 Df1Yf0nf1Uf Deir0if-8- iii? Qi' 1 , '1'11lJf.7i.?l1J1lf1Il1l1f'll.lcilv1l Mfw 20 Daw' 11112: Cimfnmfi' 6112- M25 4 'fnf4,'.g,'11ss4lJrZiS25iI2'E2lLil1f52l MW 21 D'1Y"m' 131f2:Mi"mi' 414- 523 2913 "," ifQ.f1I1iIc2if1irc2iflftlcl,iiiZfZi Page One Hundred Sixty-fiv Tivo TI'flII!.Q Ijrfmf l.H!'ll!f JIU lLl'l'l.lIlN Fencing The ring of steel on steel was a familiar sound from November until May, as U.D. fencers exchanged thrusts and parries in practice bouts. Coached by Bill Salsinger, three coeds, Grace Keller, Donna Lou Morris, and Betty Wilson: and seven men, Ioe Iacobs, lack Iones, George Keller, Eugene Placke, Dan Prugh. Walter Pugh and Webb Whitmer comprise the women's and men's fencing teams, respectively. Two of the coeds, Betty Wilson and Grace Keller, saw action against a strong Cincinnati team, and Betty Wilson fenced against Antioch in an unofficial meet early in the season. Despite several setbacks in the nature of interruptions to their inter- collegiate schedules, the men's and women's teams developed into promising units. Only two members were lost through graduation, and plans are afoot, to be effective in the fall, for the formation of a fencing club and of a men's sabre team. Men's Team SITTING: lack Fitzharris, Walter Hugh, Gene Placke, Michael Kerezsi. STANDING: lack lanes, Ioseph la- cobs, Dan Prugh, and William Sal- singer. Women's Team lsabel Marx, Drusilla Dailey, Mary I, Vogelsang, Donna Lou Morris, and Grace Keller. KNEELING: Iohn Wroe, Frank Baker, Robert Maloney, Robert Allen, Lou Priske. STANDING: Lt. Lindquist, Wil- liam Stoermer, Donald Tekamp, Paul Schauer, Vincent Yano, Paul Engle, Paul Kispersky, Eu- gene Channell, lack George, Steven Thomas, Robert Lantis, Sgt. Gleave, Norman Lanter. Rifle Team This year. as in previous years. the University of Dayton rifle team enjoyed a successful season. Little publicity is ever given this group although it competes with schools that have achieved national repute besides a large number of universities of lesser fame the country over. The rifle team. under the direction of First Lt. Victor B. Lindquist ably assisted by Stait Sgt. Emil F. Gleaves, has surpassed last year's average tor a ten man team by over 200 points. This enabled them to defeat over halt ot their opponents. The failure to increase this win- ning total was partly due to the magnitude ot new material at the out- set of the season, at which time over 15 matches were tired. As the season continued. considerable progress was shown. and at its ter- mination the team was winning more than its share of the scheduled matches. The highest ten-man score for t.he season totaled 1808. Iohn Wroe. sophomore. obtained the high individual aggregate average score by edging out Robert Allen. senior. by a score of 361.2 and 355.3 respec- tively. The 1941 team. which consisted of 19 men. was composed of three seniors. two juniors. eight sophomores. and six freshmen. Slfrpnss Formm A 1'm'f1g0 Il'rrw and A H1411 Tops Rifle Team Matches Opp. U.D. Opp. U.D. Michigan State 1838 1753 Vermont ..... 1377 1326 Utah St. Ag. Ohio State . . . 3515 3429 Georgia Tech 3603 3495 Rose Polytech. Ripon , , . . , . . 3515 1292 Texas A. S M.. . . 3587 3495 Florida . . . . ., Pittsburg ,.... 1861 1751 Knox . . . . . 3710 3495 Indiana . . . . . U. C. L. A. .... 1880 1751 Va. Polytech . 3657 3495 Gettysburg .. Maine .,... 1860 1751 Kansas ,... 3638 3495 Idaho ....... Maryland ,,.. 3743 3471 N. Texas Ag. 3522 3495 Rose Polytech Kansas State 3664 3471 Coe ..., . 3647 3490 Niagara .,... W. Ky. Teachers 3664 3471 West Virginia 1824 1769 North Dakota Iohn Tarleton , 3490 3471 Akron .....,. 1889 1769 Davidson ..., California .... 3680 3471 Drexel ..,.. 1874 1769 V. M. 1. .... . N. M. Military. 3665 3471 Howard . . . 1692 1769 Howard , . . . . Montana State .. 1830 1782 Montana St. . 3469 3490 Texas Tech. . Wyoming ...... 1788 1782 Kentucky .... 3697 3490 Puerto Rico . Ohio U. .,.... 1873 1782 Tennessee ., 3742 3490 St. Norbert .. CJpp. UID. ., 3550 3490 3539 3490 ,.. 3791 3490 .,. 1889 1808 3437 3552 ... 3753 3552 , 3523 3552 ... 3547 ... 3547 ... 3715 3547 .,. 1331 ... 1689 1778 .,. 1777 1778 .,. 3719 3497 , . 3540 Page One Hundred Sixty seven Under the direction of Lou Tschudi and lack Brown intramural ac- tivity reaches a new high on the campus for the year 1940-41 .... Touch football, a sport new on the campus, inaugurates activity .... Ten teams play weekly during October and November .... Aces cop league title .... Team composed of Heidkamp, Gates, Walkup, Israel. Went- zel, P. Kroger, Hoover, Somers, Feinerer, Broderick, and Schumacher. Winter activity begins with 150 men participating in bowling .... Three leagues bowl one night each week at the National Alleys .... League leaders stage roll-off tournament at end of season .... Team of Farber, Rumig, Humm, Pernush, and Pangallo take top honors .... Q ' Ieanne McLaughlin and Bob Sloan are winners in annual mixed doubles tournament. Large number of students participate in intramural baslgetball .... Two class A leagues and two class B leagues formed .... New York Giants emerge victorious in class A play-off .... Team members are Lansdowne, Rumig, Moran, Costell, Obee, Farber, Gillen, and Humm . . . . Buffalo carries oft class B crown . . . . Team composed of Kirchmer, Placke, Schultz, Boeke, O. Kroger, Schauer, and Goldkamp. Another new intramural sport is handball .... Twenty entrants vie or championship .... Hugh Hoffman is winner .... Large entry list in billiards .... Dave Bastel wins elimination tournament .... R. Smith places first in pool competition .... Clarence Ching is champion of FRONT ROW: lack Curley, Duncan Obee, Carl Costell. SECOND ROW: lack Corcoran, Albert Zidanavich, Richard Doyle, Richard Stru- Corcoran and Schuuo garelc, Robert Miller, lohn Marschcrll. SCOIG Sff1keS- Tense Moments Bagot aces one over . . . . Val pitches a ringer . . . , 350 pounds of fat and no muscle .... Strike Oriel .... Divot diggers .... leep takes it in stride .... "Golden Avalanche" .... In the rough .... Scoop uses the English .... Right Cross .... 20-21 .... checker players . . . . Tournaments in chess, bridge. and pinochle round out the indoor activity. Spring iinds lU softball teams playing each Monday and Friday nights . . . . Tournament is held at end of season .... Seventy male students participate in elimination tennis tournament on school courts . . . . Ten four-man golf teams play weekly schedule at Community Country Club .... Individual medal tournament is held at end of sea- son .... Competition in volley-ball, badminton, and horseshoe pitch- ing round out the spring intramural activity. S1J!'Z.IIfIS1l0I'Z'N Page One Hundred Sixty-nine SITTING Ie-anne Sharkey, Mildred Wharmby, Edythe Reiling, Miriam Losh. STANDING: Betty Behringer, Ardene Stephens, Ethel Cochran. Women's Athletic Association I?l'I'l,lll'I7INII'lI ,lIe'nfm'fu1 ,Al H'Hl'l, 2 rx ,fs 00 ft-- X -.v-p X La Miss Steplie-ns Page One Hundred Seventy Outstanding activity during the year of the Women's Athletic Asso- ciation was the inauguration of the Ianet Breidenbach Memorial Award to honor the memory of one of the associations most active members. The award was based on sportsmanship, scholarship, leadership, and service, and was presented to the girl who met those requirements. In its second year of complete organization, the W. A. A. was asso- ciated with the national organization. Awards were made to those girls who eamed 90 points for participation in intramural sports, tour- naments, membership on committees, excellence in scholarship and service to the organization. The first year a "Flying D" is earned, and the following years a Dayton coed is eligible to receive a bronze, a silver, and a gold pin. Attendance by the women ol the University of Dayton was second highest at the annual University ot Cincinnati Play Day held March 15, at which 16 colleges were represented. U.D. girls were victorious in volley ball and fencing and took first place in stunts, and third in swimming. On May 10, the U.D. chapter of W.A.A. was host to the girls ot the Dayton high schools in a play day held for the first time on the campus. ' Soccer was introduced to the association members in the tall of '40 with Peggy Finley as manager. Eleven teams participated in bowling and the sophomore Blues retained the crown they also won their freshman year. Basketball, bridge, which was included tor the iirst time, and table tennis attracted many. With the coming ol spring, the intramural program turned to golf, tennis, hiking, archery, baseball, and bicycling. A home and home series was played with Oakwood high school in tennis. Miss Adele Kimm is head ol the department and Miss Ardene Stephens is assistant and advisor of the University ol Dayton W.A.A. Officers of W. A. A. President, Edythe Reiling Social Chairman. Ethel Cochran Vice-President, Mildred Wharmby Secretary. Betiy Behringer Chairman of Awards, Miriam Losh Treasurer. Ieanne Sharkey COEDS IN ACTION The co-eds talk it over during the hall , . , . Foul .... On the B, . . . Soccer team relaxes . . , . Marty shows 'em . . . . Two in the gulter . . . . Adele and Betty line up the Target . . . . Three of the co-eds pause at practice . . . . Page One Hundred Seventyeone Sport Shorts Courthouse rally .... That's the spirit .... "Eight ball in the side pocket . . . Brooklyn flash .... March 21 .... Moran takes one over for the grads . . . Page One Hundred Seventy-two "The Campus from the Air" ADVERTISING and INDICES Page One Hundred Seventy-three 1 y HlHUNIHHlIH HIJVHHISIH "QUALITY and SERVICE" THE H. OFFICE 8c BRO. CO. Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables Forty-Fifth Anniversary 20-26 SO. ST. CLAIR STREET DAYTON, OHIO PATRONIZE YOUR NEAREST DRUG STORE Slacle's Pharmacy DRUGS School Supplies - Ice Cream Brown Street at Fairground Avenue For Real Delicious Meat "WITH A FLAVOR YOU'LL FP.VOR" -ISK FOR I Hqms Dressed Bm, UCHER ,,.., Lqrd ' IFTORY BRAND Pork and 'N u. s, Esr. veal sausages srzcrlou no. sas Lamb Ready to Serve Meats of All Kinds Beringer Printing Company 124 East Third Street DAYTON, OHIO South Park Barber Shop 930 Brown Street Let Us Serve Your Refreshment Needs With Pure. Wholesome Ice Cream B 8: B Ice Cream Co. '95 Flavors You Will Never Forget '33 O 1207 South Brown Street FU. 2832 1927 w. Third sf. I 2502 E. Third sf. DAYTON. OHIO One Hundred Seventy-four SENIOR DIRECTORY Allen. Robert G., 101 E. Parkwood Dr. ..Dayton, Ohio Arnoldi, Robert P., 819 Cory St. ......, . Fostoria, Ohio Baker, Estella M., 548 Salem Ave. .....,. Dayton, Baker, Frank A., 552 Westwood Ave. .,... Dayton Biechler. Elise I., 1001 Harmon Ave.. . . . Bistline. Harold, 1614 Xenia Ave. ..., . . , Boitor, Isabel, 258 Alaska St. ,.,..., ..,.. D ayton, Bowman. Grace F., 3946 Ridge Ave. ,... Dayton. Bradford. Dorothy, 248 Beverly Pl. .... Ohio Ohio Dayton: ohio .Dayton, Ohio Ohio Ohio . .Dayton, Ohio Bucher, Frank X., 1028 Walnut Hills Pl. . .Dayton, Ohio Burger. Iulius, 2 Silver Lake Pl.. . . Baldwin, L.1., N. Y. Byrd, William R., 2200 Smithville Rd. ,.,.., Dayton, Ohio Chalmers, Iohn F.. 3615 Sierra Dr. .... Honolulu, T.H. Chapin. Norman R., 125 Plumwood Rd.. . Dayton, Coffman, Leah F., 434 Lexington Ave. .,... Dayton, Coleman, Ruth E., 1017 Smithville Rd. . . .Dayton, Ohio Ohio Ohio Connelly, William. 66 E. Dixon Ave. ..,.,. Dayton, Ohio Conway, Charles F.. 420 Linwood St. ...,, Dayton, Ohio Corcoran, Iohn L., Shawnee Rd. , . ,,..... Lima, Ohio Costell, Carl A., 261 Bloomfield St. .,..... Toledo, Ohio Cotterman, Earle B., 508 Beckman St.. . . .Dayton, Ohio Culley, Whelan W., 1956 Harbert Ave.. .Memphis, Tenn. Curley, Iohn E., Glencove Ave.. . Glen Head, L.1., N.Y. Dennis, Prudence E., 1361f2 Eagle St. ....,. Dayton, Ohio Dryden. Woody, 190 Primrose Rd.. . .Williston Park. N.Y. Edgington, Iean R.. 2441 Lakeview Ave.. .Dayton, Ohio Farber, Leo I., 652 Woodlawn Ave. .... Toledo, Ohio Forrer, Monica I.. 3905 N. Main St.. . , , Dayton, Ohio Ganger, Mabel, Miami Valley Hospital . Dayton, Ohio Gibson, Iames I., 222 Shafor Blvd. .... .... D ayton Gillen, Geo. I., 8751 95th St.. Woodhaven, New Yor Glemet, Iohn F., 216 W. Grand Blvd. .... Detroit. Goldkamp, Louis E.. 829 Belmonte Park, N.. Dayton , Ohio k,N.Y. Mich. , Ohio Groos. Iohn I.. 3511 Central Pl.. . ....... Normandy, Mo. Hall. Richard A., 46 Simms St. , .,..... Dayton Ohio Harig, Frank E.. 3160 Victoria Blvd. ,... Cincinnatii Ohio Hatfield, Clay, 311 Superior Ave. ..,...... Dayton, Heet, Donald G. 2020 Elsmere Ave . Da ton Hickey, Rosemary T., 220 E. Beechwood Ave.. . . . ...,.............. ....,.. ........ D a yton Hiney, Iames P., 5929 Putnam Ave. .... . .Dayton, Hockey. Ruth H.. 63 Hodapp Ave.. . .... Dayton Hoegler. Albert I., 1140 E. l72nd St. . . .Clevelandi Hollenkamp, Ioseph, 304 Schenck Ave. .... Dayton Ohio Ohio , . . y . Hendricks, Earl R., 13024 Miles Ave. . Cleveland, Ohio , Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio . Ohio Hoover, Robert B.. 643 Rockford Ave. ..... Dayton, Ohio Hoover. Robert M., 42 S. Mathison Ave.. . Dayton. Ohio Howe, Richard F., 53 E. Bruce Ave. . , . Dayton. Ohio Humm, Iohn I., 21 Grimm Pl.. . . . Baldwin, L.1., N.Y. Humpert, Paul A., 1339 Greenup St. ..... Covington, Ky. Israel, Betty Iane, 2 Forrer Blvd. . ..... Dayton, Ohio Iackson, Charles H., 16 E. GunckelSt. .,.....,. ,. Germantown, Iackson, E. lay. 2036 Mayfair Rd. . . . .... Dayton, lerina. Harry, 15315 Lucknow Ave. . Cleveland, Iones, Marianna. 245 Greenmount Blvd. . .Dayton Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Iones, Robert Q.. 1916 Malvern Ave. ..... Dayton: Ohio Iurgens, Robert B.. 39 Sherman Ave. . Mansfield. Ohio Kappeler, Warren A., 420 Kenilworth Ave., Dayton. Ohio Karst, Mrs. Al, 324 Knecht Dr. .......... .Dayton, Kelbe, Erdine K., 328 Iohnson St.. . .. Dayton, Kereczi, Michael A., 735 Faulkner Ave.. . .Dayton, Ohio Ohio Ohio Kem, Ervine, 301 Orchard Dr. ............. Dayton, Ohio Kerr. Orpha D., 44 Orchard Spring Dr. . . . Dayton Kersting, Eugene L., 211 Beverly Pl.. . ..,. Dayton, Kirby, Clarke V., 224 Hartford St .,...... . .Dayton, Kirchmer, Iohn T., 744 N. Main St.. . . . . .Dayton, Klee, Iohn W.. 156 Oaklawn Ave.. . . , Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Dayton, Ohio Klenke Edwardl 932 La onda Ave S rin field. Ohio - -I 9 - P 9 Kommnick, Mildred E., 2510 S.Wayne Ave.. Dayton , Ohio Kramer. Lois Ann, 201 Lakeview Ave. ,..........., . St.Petersburg,F1a. Kroger, Claude O., 1638 Harvard Blvd. .... Dayton, Ohio Kroger, Oscar G., 407 Brandt St. .,.....,.. Dayton. Ohio Lang, Mary M., 159 Sycamore St. ..., .,.... T iffin. Ohio Lansdowne, Howard I., 9909 Lamont Ave.. , . . . . . . . Cleveland,Ohio Lee, George W., 942-B Hikina Lane. . . Honolulu. T.H. Lewis, Carl G.. 701 Kolping Ave. .,.... . . .Dayton, Ohio Leyes. Charles I., 217 Oakwood Ave.. . . , .Dayton, Ohio Lindauer, Richard B., 902 Lebanon Ave.. , Belleville, Ill. Lindeman, Rosemary, 112 Beverly Pl. ..... Dayton, Ohio Litteken, Mark F., R.R. 2, Box 192 .,...,, Florissant, Mo. Lively. Helen C., 35 E. McPhersons St. . Dayton. Ohio Loges, G. Kramer. 85 Baltimore St. ....,.. Dayton, Ohio Losh, Miriam E., 1258 Kumler Ave. . . .... Dayton, Ohio McBride, Charles I., 729 Belmonte Pk. N. .Dayton, Ohio McDonald, William E., 453 E. Madison Ave. ,....... . . ..Springfield,Ohio McFarland, Charles M., R.R. 5, Box 91 .,.. Dayton, Ohio McKirnan, Robert I., 130 E. Wayne St. ...., Celina, Ohio McLaughlin, Ieanne, 244 Schenck Ave. .... Dayton, Ohio Manny, Martha Rose, 828 St. Agnes Ave. Dayton, Ohio Marquis Madelaine, 36 Cambridge Ave. Dayton, Ohio Mayer, Margaret E., 306 N. Main St.. Miamisburg, Ohio Moran, William, 120 Harrison Ave. . Freeport, L.1., N.Y. Moritz, Martin F., 571 Garfield Pl.. . . . .Mansfield, Ohio Mulcahy, Lawrence R., 52 Cuthbert Pl. , , . . . . . , . . , . ..............Kew Gardens,L.1.,N.Y. Mullen, Leroy C., 259 S. Torrence St. .... Dayton. Ohio Myers. Mary Elizabeth, Hotel Alms . .Cincinnati, Ohio Nellis. Melvin A., 3610 Woodbine Ave. ..,. Dayton. Ohio O'Brien, Bernice E., 38 E. Elmwood Ave.. Dayton, Ohio O'Connor, Teresa A., 1126 Superior Ave.. .Dayton, Ohio Obee, Duncan, 705 Sylvania Ave. .... . Toledo, Ohio Oswald, Muriel R.. 2411 N. Main St. . . . .Dayton, Ohio Paluzzi, Ioseph E., 3600 Warsaw Ave. .Cincinnati, Ohio Pernush, Valentine I., 466 E. 152nd St. Cleveland, Ohio Placke, Eugene W., 1913 Wyoming St. .... Dayton, Ohio Plappert. Elma, Grand Ave. . . ........, Dayton, Ohio Poeppelmeier, Vincent E.. 711 Far Hills Ave. . . . . . ..,....Dayton,Ohio Pyper, Eloise, 1020 Shroyer Rd. ., . Dayton, Ohio Quatman. George W., R.R. 4, Shawnee Rd.. Lima. Ohio Rehmund, Iohn C.. 137 Hedges St.. . . . .Dayton, Ohio Reiling. Edythe A., 615 Grafton Ave. . . . .Dayton, Ohio Reiling. Mary E., Miami Valley Hospital Dayton, Ohio Reis. Paul I., 625 Centerville Ave. ..... Belleville, 111. Rex. Martin A., 307 College Park Ave. Dayton, Ohio Rumig, Iohn I., 5529 Pearl St. ..... Philadelphia, Pa. Saurine, Charles E., 317 Corona Ave. . . . Dayton, Ohio Schendelman, Charles G.. 655 Oak St.. . Dayton, Ohio Schlattman, Russel H., 4170 Hartford St.. . St. Louis, Mo. Schneble. Anthony I., 60 Illinois Ave. . Dayton, Ohio Schnurr, Francis M., 603 W. Washington St. .. . . . ........Sandusky, Ohio Seitner, Charlotte, Oakwood Manor ..... Dayton, Ohio Sherman, William P., 2720 Philadelphia Dr. . .. Dayton, Ohio Shimanek, Ioseph M., 438 N. La Grange Rd. ...... . . .La Grange, Ill. Shultz. Robert A., 119 N. Philadelphia St.. Dayton, Ohio Siewe, Albert, 737 Gondert Ave. ..., ...., D ayton, Ohio Simmons, Samuel A., 1109 E. Livingstone Ave.. . ,. ........Columbus,Ohio Simons, lane E., 8 Dellwood Dr. ...... Dayton, Ohio Skapik, Richard, 1216 W. Hillcrest Ave.. . Dayton, Ohio Sleeter, Mary, 1715 Park Pl. . ....... Dayton, Ohio Sommers, Frederic D., 115 Wroe Ave. Smith, Hugh M., 345 Delaware Ave. ..... Dayton, Ohio . . Dayton. Ohio Steinlage, Iohn C., 7250 Maryland Ave.. , St. Louis, Mo. Sussman, Reva P., 342 Fountain Ave. .,... Dayton, Ohio Taylor, Earl I.. 258 Claranna Ave. .... Dayton. Ohio Unger, Paul E.. 103 S. Euclid Ave. . . . . Dayton. Ohio VanErp, George, 331 Grafton Ave. ...,.. Dayton, Ohio Vocke, Elvera C., 736 Bowen St. . ..... Dayton, Ohio Walter. Robert L., 325 Delaware Ave. . Dayton, Ohio Weber, Paul F., 99 Bedell St.. . .... Freeport, L.1.. N.Y. Welchans. lean, 1176 Grafton Ave. .,...... Dayton. Ohio Westendorf, Eugene, 216 Henry St. .,... . .Dayton, Ohio Williams, Iane, 1414 Bryn Mawr Dr. . .Dayton, Ohio Williams. Raymond N., 144 N. Quentin Ave. ........ . ..........................Dayton,Ohio Wilson, Betty, 832 St. Agnes Ave. ........ Dayton, Ohio Winter, Iames F., 911 St. Nicholas Ave. . . Dayton, Ohio Wohlschlaeger, Ioseph A., 7820 Minnesota Ave.. . , . . .........,...................,...,....St.Louis,Mo. Wool, Max L., 1948 Grand Ave. . . , . . . . Dayton, Ohio Young, Clem. 8600 Octavia Ave. ......... St. Louis. Mo. Zidanavich, Albert T., 14 Fillimore Pl. .. Brooklyn, N.Y.v Ziegler, Ramon D., 40 Macy Ave.. . ..... Dayton. Ohio Zonars, Theodora, 139 Greenmount Blvd., Dayton, Ohio Zwiesler, Charles I., 129 McLure St. .,..... Dayton, Ohio HlHUNIllHHl HHVlHlISlH LAUREL Crackers and Cakes 64? Baked in Daylon by The Laurel Biscuit Company PURE - WHoLEsoME - DEL1o1oUs o 1 Telling s Ice Cream You can always be sure that Telling's Sealtest approved ice cream is pure, rich and wholesome. Telling's Sealtest ap- proved ice cream is caretully tested in order to conform to the rigid, high stand- ards of The Sealtest System ot Labora- tory Protection. That is why Telling's Sealtest approved ice cream is famed for its high quality, absolute purity and delicious tlavor. THE TELLING-BELLE VERNON CO. DAYTON, OHIO COMPLIMENTS OF Miami Maid Br-ead PRESERVE YOUR DIPLOMA Have It Framed at BERT L. DAILY, Inc. 126 E. 3rd St. ADams 4121 ul' Complete Picture Framing Dept. Artists' Material Headquarters HELLO BOYS! ' U. S. Army Uniforms a-nd Furnishings ' Men's Clothing and Furnishings The H. Hollencamp Sons Company 17 S. Ielferson St. Dayton. Ohio One Hundred Seventy- Subject Index Administration ...... 1 3 Alumni Association . . . .... 133 1 14 Alumni I-Iall ...,.................. . . Alpha Sigma Tau ......................., American Society of Civil Engineers ....... 129 Arts and Sciences, College oi ..,.......... 54 Athletic Board .................... ..., 1 41 Athletic Director ..........,. .... 1 42 Band ...... . . . 100 Baseball ........ . . 4 164 Basketball ..............,.....,.. .... l 57 Board of Trustees .........,.....,., .,., l 6 Business Administration, Division ol .,..... 57 C. A. A. ..................,,..... .... 6 0 Cabos ........................ .... 1 22 Chaminade Discussion Club ,,... .... 1 23 Chapel ..,.........,,......,. .,.. 8 Chapel Choir ,..........,.....,. 4 4 4 . .125 Cheer Leaders and Managers ......, .,.. 1 55 124 131 Catholic Students Mission Crusade ......., Chemical Seminar ....... ........ .... Daytonian . . . . . . . 90 96 Dud ..........,,...... .... Engineering, College of . . . 56 Evening Classes ......,.. .... 5 9 94 Exponent ............. 4 . , . Faculty .... ..,. Fencing ................. .... 18 166 Football ................... .... 1 45 Freshmen ..........,......... .... 4 9 72 Freshman Welcome Dance ..... .... Glee Club ...... .,.. 1 04 Golf .............. .... 1 65 58 Graduate School .... .... ' 9 Hilltop ...... . . In Memonam ......,.................... 24 Informal Pictures .... 52, 69, 84, 88, 98, 119, 120, 126, 133, 134, 144, 156, 169, 172 Intramurals ............................. 168 IRCNews... ............,.......... ..95 Iuniors ...... Iunior Prom . . . Library ..,........ Mask and Mascara ........, Mathematics Club .......... Mechanical Engineering Society Military - Advanced Military - Basic ,.... Military Ball .,...... Mixed Chorus ..,. Monogram Club , . 4 Officers' Club .,.. Orchestra ..... Park, The 4 ,... 4 ,.... Pershing Rifles ..,... Pershing Rifles Pledge Pi Delta Rho .4....... Psychology Club .... Public Relations . . . Radio Broadcasting . Rifle Team .4....... Sen1ors ......... Senior Directory . . . Senior Farewell .,4., Sigma Delta Pi ...... Dance Sigma Delta Pi News ,4.. Social Calendar ..... Sophomores ...4.... Spirit Committee ,... Spring Swing ..... St. Ioseph Hall ...4. Student Council ..4., Student Guidance . . , Student Index ..... Thespians ...... Trick Drill Team . 4 . Tschudi, Lou .... Upsilon Delta Sigma , U.D. News ....,..... Women's Groups ..,. W. A. A. ......... . Page One Hundred Seventy seven HHIHHHIH HHH HHVHHIIHHHH Congratulations! To The Class of 1941 AMERICA LOOKS FORWARD WITH CONFIDENCE TO THE LEADERSHIP YOU WILL ASSUME IN THE YEARS THAT LIE AHEAD. THE KNOWLEDGE YOU HAVE GAINED AND THE SOUND MORAL PRINCIPLES YOU HAVE BEEN TAUGHT DUR- ING YOUR UNIVERSITY DAYS WELL QUALIFY YOU FOR THAT IIVIPORTANT LEADERSHIP. EXERT IT TO THE FULLEST EX- TENT TO KEEP THE "AMERICAN WAY OF LIFE" TRULY DEMOCRATIC AND CHRISTIAN. The Standard Register Co. DAYTON, omo HERFF - I ONES COMPANY SCHOOL AND COLLEGE IEWELRY, GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS. MEDALS, CUPS AND TROPHIES INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Official Jewelers for University of Dayton STANDARD CLASS RING PgO HddS ght STUDENT DIRECTORY A Accrocco, loseph I.. . Adams. Paul F. ,..,.. . 50,154 .....158 Agnew, Edward P. ....,........., 51 Aldinger, Walter F. . . Allen, Robert G. ,.... 27, 64. 128. Althoii, Robert F. .... ...,...... . Anduze. Richard A.. Arnoldi. Robert P ..... Aspell. Iohn F. ...,. B Baar, Dorothy M.. . . Bach, Iohn ...... Bagdonas, Ioseph M.. , . , Bagot, Allred W. ..,, Baker, Douglas H. . .43. Baker, Frank A. .... , Baker. lack R. ,,,... . Baldassarre. Lucia E.. . Barr, Dorothy .,...,. Bassett, Charles R. Bastel. David H. ...., Becker, Edwin G. .... Becksted, Robert I. . Behr, Christine 1... . Behringer, Betty Ann. . . Beres, Iohn M.. . . . . . Bergmann, Harry I.. . Bemard, Ioseph R.. . . Bemer. Robert M.. . . . Biechler. Elise I. . . Bischol. Charles F.. . Bistline. Harold H.. . . Boeke, Paul I.. . . . . Bogart. Betty Kay .. Boiter, Isabel M. .... . 167 .50 .123 ....l27 ....91 ., .... 132 . . . . . . . . .51 ... 47. 147 72, 110, 122, 132. 147.191 64. 101. 103. 104, 106, 115 27, 128, 167 ........112 ...... .47 ...,. ,.45 .. 51, 101 ...,.... 50 .. 92. 101, 104,106,115 125, 47, 132, 101, 91. 114 .........45 .51, 92, 106. 122,170 .. ....., 50 . ..50, 154 ... .44.130 ,.50 . ......, 27,78 , ..., 43.64.96 ....44,101, 129 48, 91, 92 . ...... ..27 Boland, Iohn L. ..,,. 44, 91, 128, 144 Bookman, Robert ,........,..., 50 Borchers. Mary I. 45, 75 110, 111. 114 Bradlord, Dorothy ........,....,.. 27 Brant, Dan A. . . ......,....,. . 154 Breeding, Armand . . . . . . 50 Braun, Marvin . . . ,,.... . .50 Brennan. Iohn I. . . ,..... 44, 129 Britton, Nancy E.. . ,.,. 48. 91, 101, 103, 105, 114 Broderick. Douglas ,,..... , . . . .48 Brown. Ioseph E. .,,............ .48 Brown. Marvin l. ..... ....,....., 5 0 Bucher, Frank X. .... . . ...,.. .27 Bucher, Marta A.. .46 48 72, 114, 130 Burger, Iulius P. ,... ,..,.. 2 7, 128 Bumey, Frederic D. ...,..... 51, 101 Butler, Robert L. ..... 43. 65, 75, 110 Butz, Thomas H. ..,...,... ....... 5 1 Byrd. William R. ...,.. 28, 78. 103, 104 C Caponi, Roy P. . . .......... . 50 Caporal. George C. .... ,........ 5 1 Carey, Donald L.. . . . 103, 104. 106 Carey, Paul E. .......,.... ......, 4 7 Carrigan, William A.. . . .46. 47, 72, 97. 106, 114. 132 Carson, Brooks T.. . . ..,. .... , .106 Castignola, Iohn R. . . . .150, 154, 162 Castelli, Ioseph A. ,.,.... 47, 117, 128 Chalmers, Iohn F.. . . .26, 28, 78, 92, 110, 115. 125, Chang. Theodore C. K.. , .45, 101, Channell, Eugene R. ..... 47, 101. Chapin. Norman R. ........... 28, 91, 132 165 167 155 Charles, Iames L. .........,.. 50, 154 Ching, Clarence W. Y.. . .44, 101, 130 Chmiel, Stanley A. ............ 50 Christman, Richard D. 47, 101, 129 Claudepierre, Don ........... 51, 162 Cochran, Ethel .... 47, 72, 77, 91, 97. 106. 111. 122. 132, 170 Collins, Dorothy I. ......... . 48 Connair, Michael I.. . . , , .51 Connelly, David M.. . . ..... . .48 Connelly, William .......,....,.. 28 Cook, Norbert A. ........ . . . .50 Corcoran. Iohn L. . .28, 112, 116, 128 Costell, Carl A.. .28, 112, 147, 148, 168 Couture, Arthur ..,........... . .50 Couture, Clarence . ..........,,. 51 Covarrubias. lavier F. 44, 91, 117, 122, 123, 125, 129 Crespo, Francisco lose . 45, 91, 97, 103. 104. 112, 114, 132 Crockett, Frederick W. ............ 50 Culley. Whelan W., Ir. . . 28. 113, 116 Curley. Iohn E. ....... 28. 112, 164, 168 Curran, Iames I. 48, 112. 147, 164 Cusack. Iohn P. ..,.............. 50 Cush, Iames A. ...............,.., 51 D Dailey Drusilla . . . 48, 166 Daum. Dorothy .... .... 7 7 Davis. Carl 1. ....... .... 5 1 Davis, George F. . . . . . . . , . . Davis, Marvene I. .... .,,. 5 1. Dawson, Bob ............... Day, Kathleen M. .48, 66, 73, 103, DeWitt. Marvin 1. , Dill, lack E. ........ . 123 1 Dodt. Robert c. 144. si. , , Doorley. Frank I. . . . Doorley. lack F... .48 47, 117. 96 114 101 .50 106 101 106 114 158 130 .48, , 123 51 168 Doyle. Richard D. 43. 75. '1'12.115S, Drury, Raymond I. .... 43, 65. 75, 76 Dryden. Elwood R. 28, 78, 112, 148 147, Duifey. Richard C. . . . . . . . . 51 Dunn. loseph E. .... . . 43, 164 Dunnam, Marc P. .... . . . 47, 117 E Earnhart, Clarence E.. . . . 47. 101 Ecabert. Marcell C.. . ..,.. .43 Economides. Maria . . . 47, 114 Edgington, lean R. . .....,.... 28 Edwards, Ralph R. . . . . . , . .50 Engle, Paul M. ......,,, 47, 114. 117 Englert, Norman M. ..,,. .... 2 9 Eshelman, Edward E. .. 51, 115. 125 F Farber, Leo I. . ...29. 65, 112. 147, 148 Fecher, Mark P. ....... ..... 4 5. 132 Feinerer. Lee W ............ . . 147 Fenton, Iames T. 46. 72. 112, 147. 152 Ferris, Mary C. .... 48. 95. 113. 123 Figueroa. Rene E. . ....., .... . .45 Fincel. Richard M.. . .......... . 51 Finke, Paul R. ............ . 43. 165 Finley, Martha M. .... , 45, 75, 103. 106, 111, 122 Fiorita, Iames V. ........ .. 152, 164 Fitzgerald, lack E. ,... .,.... , . .47 Fitzgibbon, William P.. . 49, 51, 110, 114, 123 Fitzharris. Iohn W. ....... 101. 105. 166 Fitzgibbons. lack Fitzpatrick, Gibbons Fletcher. Virginia L. Flood. Iohn W.. , . . .....49.50 E. ..,,......, 114 ....50 ...51 Flynn, Robert H. .......... . Foland, Ellsworth T. Fondiler, Samuel 1. Forsthoff Charles . W. . . Fox. Leona ......,.. 45. 103, Frazier, Richard D. . Freer, Charles R. .. Froelich, Henry M. Froendholf, Paul I.. . Frey Ben ......,. G Ganger, Mabel G.. . Gates, Harold T. ............ , George, lack E.. . Georgiev, Madeline Gibbons, Iames H. Gibson, Iames I.. . . Giesman, Earl l., Ir. .... . . Gillen, George I.. .. Glaser, Matthias I.. . Glemet, Iohn F. . . . . Goldkamp. Louis A. Goonon. Thomas E. Goss, William I. , . Goubeaux, T. Ioseph .... . Graf. Iohn E. ...... . Greene, Robert A. Greenwood. Richard Y. . Greer, Buena M.. . Grimes, Richard W. ,... . Groos. Iohn I. ..... .... 2 9, 101, Grove. E. Donald Gruenwald, Iohn T.. . Gura, Ieanann . , . . .48, 91, H Haberer. Iohn B. ...,. . Haley. Robert M. . Hall, Richard A. ...., Hanby. Iames E. ....... Hancock, Robert E.. . . . Harig, Frank E. ..,, Harter, Dave . . . 1-laws. Virgil E. . . Hayes, Herbert W.. . . Heet, Donald G. . . Heet, Robert E. ........ . Heidkamp, Robert H. . Heinz, Gertrude C. Heller. Edward L. Heintel. Iohn G. . . Hemler. Charles E. Hendricks, Earl R., . Henz, Edward C.. . . Herking, Paul W.. . . Herzog, H. lerome . Hess, Edward A. . 43, 106, 113 Hickey. Rosemary Hickey. lohn L. . . Hiehle, Edward C. .... . . . . . . . . Higgins. William E.. Hill, A. Lowell. lr. High, Donald A.. . Hirt. Richard . . Hiney. Iames P. ...... . . . Hoban. lohn T. . . . Hoegler. Albert I. , , .... 30, 65, 96 Hoelle, Don D. . . . ... .50 .......... 48 ...,..., 48.114 44 64 101,129 114,118 .....,....44,130 ........ 51 ....... ... .50 ,...45, 75, 112, 115,158,164 .... .. . .50 .. .... 29 ... 51 ......51,10l.167 A. ..... 48,114 ,. .... ..... 51 ... 29,91,97,132 44, 128 ... .. ..29,91 .. .. .48 .29,l01,104,125 .... , 29,130 ... 47,101,117 .... ...... 154 .50,l15 ... 50 ..... . .43 ... 50 ,... .... .48 .... .51 129 ...,...,51,101 ....,,. 50 101,103 ... .45 .....165 .....29 ... ...51 . . .. 47 ... 91. 129 .... 101 ... .50 ... .48.165 . ... .. .29 ........ 48 . ..... .45 . 50,111,123 .. ........... 51 . .. 51 .. ....., 44,129 ... 30.65,l13. 114,115,116 ..........48,164 47,1l4,117, 128,147,164 115, 116, 123 164 ...... ... .30 . .... 48.91.114 ..48 . .. 43.65.118 .. ........ 128 44,64.l17.129 65,114,128.144 30.65.116 ....47.117.128 ,114 ....,.., 50, 155 113 Hellman. Hugh H., lr. .... 48, 101. Hollencamp. Gwen Hollenkamp, loseph G. .... 30. 64. 78, 112. 114, Homan, lack L. .......,....,.. . .51 76. 155 128 Page One Hundred Seventy-nme STUDENT DIRECTORY Hoover. Robert B.. . ....,...... .30 Hoover. Robert M. . . . ,... 30, 128 Housekeeper, Carl E. ........... .50 Howe, Richard F.. . ,..,, 30, 104, 106 Hughes, Frank I. .... . . 92, 104, 106 Humm. Iohn I. .... 30, 65, 78. 110, 112. 130, 147, 148 Hummert, Dorothy E. . 48, 123 Humpert. Paul A. .,,... 30. 65. 91, 96. 114, 116 Hunkeler, Robert L. ..,.,,.,.... .43 I Igel. Ioseph A.. . .... 44. 75. 116, 129 Israel, Betty. I.. . 31, 94, 106, 118 Israel, Kenneth D. ....,., ..., . 48 1 Iackson. Charles H. .... 31, 104, 106 Iackson, Ernest A.. Ir. . . 51 Iacohs. Ioseph A. 48, 104. 115. 166 Iacobs, Paul I.. . 45, 103. 104, 115, 125, 175 Iohn, Lawrence A. . . . . .47, 128 Ierina, Harry B. . 31, 112. 147. 149 Iones. lack L. . 48. 72. 91, 92. 114. 115. 166 Iones, Marianna . 31, 118 Iones, Robert Q. . . 26, 31, 64. 76, 132 Ioyce, William T. . . . . . . 105, 118 Iurgens, Robert B. . . . 31, 164 K Kamp, Iohn F. . . . . .. 43 Kappeler. Warren A. 31. 64, 104 Karnahan, Iames . . . . . . . .51 Kastl, Caroline F. 47. 114. 144 Kavanaugh, Robert E.. . . .42, 45, 75, 158. 164 Keaton. Mathilda M. 48, 103 123 Keiter, Bernard L. 147, 153, 158, 164 Keller. Charles L. . . . , . .51 Keller, George R. . 51. 155, 165 Keller. Grace Marie 45, 103, 106 166 Kelly, Richard F. . 50 154 Kenney, Betty I. . 50. 103. 123 Kenny, Iohn T.. . . 51. 155 Kerezsi, Michael A. . . 31, 128, 166 Kern, Ervine L.. . . . . 31 Kersting, Eugene L. 31, 64. 114 122 Kessler, Robert H. . . , . . .47 Keyes, Anne M. . . . . , 43, 75 Kinn, Richard P . . . . . .51 Kinzeler, George G. 43. 65. 164. 165 Kirby. Clrake V... . 32, 91. 92. 113. 114 115 Kirchmer. Iohn T.. . .32, 114, 117, 129 Kisperslcy, I. Paul . . . . .47, 117, 167 Klenlce, Edward I. ..... .. 32. 128 Klopl, Iames A. ,. ... ... 101 Klopl. Richard H. . . . . . . 45, 101 Knapke. Harold I. . . . . 51. 162 Knapp, William G. 44, 114, 117, 129 Knisley, William A. . 112, 147. 158 Kramer, Lois R. 32. 45, 77 Kramer, Marjorie M. . . . . . . . .101 Kroger, Claude O. . . . . .32 Kroger, Paul R. . . . . . . . 43 Kroger. Paul R , . . 43 Kroger, Oscar G. . 32. 117, 129 Kuenle. Martha I ..... . . 50, 123 Kusmer, Eileen M. , .... . 51, 123 Kussman, Iohn C.. . . . 48. 72, 91, 92 L Lackey, Margaret E.. . . . . . .32 Lamaitre, Robert ,... ....... 1 01 Lang, Mary M. . . . . ..,. 32. 132 Page One Hundred Eighty Lange, Alfred I. . . ..., 44, 117, Lange, Frederick S. ,..,..... . . Lansdowne, Howard I.. . . 32, 63, 1 7, Lanter, Norman A... . .. . . .51, Lantis, Robert N., . . . 50, Larsen, Hewitt C. .. . .. . . .51, Lause, Charles I. .... . , . . . . . , Leap, Charles G. . . .... . . . . . Lee. George W. .... . , 32. 114, Lehman. Martha Leiblritz. Iohn C. .... .. . . Leonard, Lewis A. .... . Lewandosky, Alex A. ........ Lewis, Carl . . . . ..... 33, 65, Leyes. Charles I. ....... . Lindauer, Richard B. . . . Lindeman. Rosemary .. . Linsker, Eugene ..... 44, 65, 114, Littiken, Mark F. . 33. 101. 117, 51, f f f fda. Locker. Richard ..... . . Loges, G. Kramer ..... 51, 103, Loges, Richard I. . . . .... . . 48, 129 43 112, 149 167 167 101 .48 154 128 .51 .51 .51 154 129 33 129 .33 128 129 162 104 165 Loges, Miriam E. .......... . .51, 95 Losh, Miriam E. . . . .33, 77. 91, 92, 111.113, 114,170 Luken. Robert E. ....... ...... 5 1 Lumm, Newton I.. . ........... .51 Luthman, Amelia E.. , . . . . 48, 77 Luthman, Rita . . . . .43, 103 Lynch, Terry P. ........ .... 4 8, 147 M Macher, Daniel R. . . . . . . 51 Mack, Polly A.. . 48, 73, 106. 122 Macklin. Thomas I. ...... 50, 115 Madden. George A. . . . , 43, 75, 90. 91. 165 Male, Iohn R. . . 50, 154 Maloney. Robert E. .44, 65, 128, 167 Manka. Kenneth A. .... 47, 147 Manny. Martha Rose. . 26, 33. 77, 76, 94. 106, 111 Mantey, Robert F. 51, 114. 123, 125 Margolis, Marion R. . . . 45, 118 Markus, George W. .... . . Marschall, Iohn M. , . 112, 147, Marshall, Charlotte A. . .. . Martin. Susan I. ..,., 44, 75. 114. 48, Martino, Orlando F.. . . . . Marx. Isabella F. . . 45, 106. 116. Mauch, Harold . . . .,,. . . .50, .50 168 50 128 153 166 154 Mayer, Margaret E. , . , . .33 Mayl. Betty I. . . 72, 91. 106, 114. 123 McBride. Charles I.. .33, 64, 91, 96, 128 McCloskey, Charles T. , . . . 43, 75, 112, 158 McDonald. William E.. . 34, 65, 128 McEwan, Gilbert I. 44, 64, 75, 129 McFarland, Charles M.. . .34, 101, 114 117, 129 McGuire, Milton T. . . . . .. 50, 154 McHugh. Ioseph A. . . . . 50 McHugh, William E. , . 51, 110 Mclntire, Robert I. ...... 112, 147, 165 McKirnan, Robert I.. . . , . 34, 101 McLaughlin, Ieanne 34, 92. 94, 105, 106.111, 114. 116, 118 McMahon Thomas W. ............. 47 McNamara, Robert W. .... ., 34 McShane. Ioseph I. .75, 112. 147, 153 Messbarger, Robert I. ..., ....... 5 0 Messler. I. . . . ............... . . .50 Miller. Iohn .....,....., ...... 4 8 Miller. Robert C. ..... . .112, 147. 168 Minnick, Paul 1 ...,. . . 48, 164 Moll, Charles F.. . . .47, 116, 123, 125 Monnier. George F. ........ 47, 72, 155 50 Monty,HenryD.,. .. ,. Moore, Iames E. .... ....... . .164 Moran, William B. . . .. .34, 112, 130, 147, 148, 165 Moritz, Martin F. ...... 34, 112, 155 Morris, Dona Lou .... 49, 50, 79, 92, 103, 106,111,166 Morrison, Edmond I. .,....... 51, 125 Mulcahy, Lawrence R. .,.. .. . 34 Mullen, Leroy C. ...... . . .34, 128 Mumpower. Erle R. .....,.... 47. 128 Murphy, Edward I. ..... . . . 104 Murphy, Iohn E. ..... 46, 48, 72, 110 114.115, 122,164 Murphy. Robert E. ............... 50 Murphy, Ioseph A. 43, 65, 75, 76, 91. 96.101, 103, 104 Myers, Betty ...,.... .... 3 4, 77, 78, 106. 111, 116 Myers, Ernest W. . . 7 ........, 50 N Nann, Dorothy L. . .35 Nash. Davida E. .... .....,. . 45 Nathan, Simon N. ..... .... . .75 Nellis. Melvin A. ..... 35. 64, 114. 117, 129 Neumann, Lucianna L. ........., 106 Nicely, William .... . .51 Niswonger, Phyllis I. ...... 45, 78. 132 Nutini. Carl I.. . . . . ..., . . , . 50 O Obee, Duncan L. . 35, 112, 147. 148, 168 Oberting, Richard A. . .. . 50, 162 O'Connor. Iohn F. ..... . . , . .51 Odum, Emma L.. . . ...... . .45 Ortengren, Mary P. . . ,50, 103, 123 Oswald, Muriel R. ........ 35, 94, 95, 103, 113, 114 Overwein, Ioseph H. .. . 47, 114, 117 123, 125 P Palmer, Leo E. 45, 97, 115, 122, 132 Paluzzi. Ioseph E. ,.... 35. 112, 147, 149, 164 Pangallo, Edwin I. .112, 147. 149. 164 Paulus, Firmin A. .... ....,..... , 50 Perkins, Robert S. ......... .51 Pemush, Valentine I. . . . 35. 65, 96, 112, 132, 147 Perry, Louis E. ....... ........ 5 1 Perry. Virginia I. . .,...... 51 Pinciotti, Don D. . . . ...,.... 50, 154 Placke, Eugene E. ..... 35, 64, 114, 128. 166 Plappert. Elma ..... 35, 81, 106, 111, 114, 116. 118 Poeppelmeier, Vincent E. . . 35. 64, 76, 128 Pohl. Louis G.... . .... 50 Powers, William H. .. . . . 154 Preston. Howard W. .. . .... ,. 51 Priske, Lou E. ...... . ..... 48. 167 Priske, Thomas ,,,, . . . 43, 75, 122 Prugh, Daniel F. . . . . . . . 166 Prugh, Virginia V. .... ..... 5 1 Pryor, Iames W. . . .... .51 Pylrin, William A. .... ..,.. 5 0 Pyper, ' 35 Quinn, 112. Quatman, George W. . . 36. 92, Quatman, Iohn . . . 51. 105. 106, Eloise .... . . . . . . . Q Ioseph D. ......,... 45. 65, 75. 147 116 113 Wentzel, Robert I. ...,... . Zimmerman, Robert I. ,.....,. 65, STUDENT DIRECTORY R Rab. ludith I. ,........ 48, 91, 111. Raitt, William I. ............,,. . Rains, Cahrles F. ,..,.... 47, 116. Raney. Dorothy Lee ...,. 51. 73. Rataiczak, Thomas F. .......... . Raterman, Harry F. .... ,..... . Rauscher, Iohn A. . . . ..,.. . . . . Raybould, Harold .......,..., 47. Reagan, Edgard I. ......., 45, 97. Rechtien, Henry C.. .44, 65. 75. 90, 92, 96, 114, 115.116, Reeves, Robert P. ....,,...,.... . Reeves, William E. ....,...,. 43. Rehmund. Iohn C., ....... 36, 95. 104, Reichert, Walter A.. . . , . . 48. Reiling. Edythe A. ....,,... 36, 78. Reiling, Mark E. .,.,. 36. 43, 103, Reindl, Harold I. .,...,... 44, 117, Reis, Paul ...,..... .....,..,,. Rensel, Lloyd A.. . . .... 48, 101. Revere, Paul ,..... ...,... 5 0, Rex. Martin A. ....,. ...... 3 6, Richtar, Vincent I.. . ..,...., 47, Riepenhoit, Lou A. ......,. 51, 92. 106. Rist. Don E. ......,.,...., 44, 91. Rogge, Bette B. ......., 51, 105, Rotterman, Eugene A. . . . 104. Rouscher, Iohn ,....,..... . .51, Ruef, Ernest .......,..,..... . Rueth. Iohn A... .... ..... 3 6, Rugh, Walter B., Mr..50, 123, 155, Ruhl, Don E. . ,,......,.,... 51, Ruiz de Val, Iose E. ...,...,... , Rumig. Iohn I. ,,.,... 36, 112, 147 Rumig. Louis I. .......,,..... 50, Rupert, William I. ....,...... 101. Ryan, Paul E. .... . . .42, 75, 110. Rudnicki, Richard I.. S 50, 114 .51 117 103 .51 .45 .51 117 132 91. 128 .51 101 103. 113 164 170 111 129 .36 144 101 129 147 105. 115 129 106 117 114 101 128 166 101 51 149 154 122 147 154 Salstrom, Ruth E. .....,.. . . .45, 77 Salsinger, William L. Sander, Stanley ,. Sauerman, William D. ........ 51, Saurine, Charles E.. Savino, Nicholas A.. Schaefer, Robert E.. . ,47, 114, 117, Schauer. Paul I. .......,,.... 47, Schendelman, Charles G. ,.... 36, Scheu, Charles W. .45, 64, 95, 96. Schiavo, Charles A. .....,... 118, I 1 ,166 51 54 36 49,50 128 167 114 113 147 Schlattman, Russell H.. . . .37, 78. 91. 129 114. Schlei, Edward I. ...,.... 47, 101. 117. Schmidt. Bernard M..44, 101, 130, Schmidt, Leland C.. . , . . . . . 50, Schmidt, Robert I. .....,..... 47, Schneble. Anthony I.. ,37, 91, 114, Schneble. Richard I. ..,.. 37, 97, Schnurr, Francis M. ..... 37. 129, Schoen. Alex H. .,..,..... . . . . Schuler, Iohn E. . . .44, 114, 117. Schulkers, Ioseph R. .,........ 44, Schultz. Sidney M. .....,. 50, 65. Schweller, Robert I. .,....... 51, Scott, Blaz Y. .,...,.... ,.... 4 4. Scott, Hugh H. ...... 45, 112, 147, Scott, Stanley I. ,,............. . Scott. Sylvia C. ..,.....,.. . Scott, Wilson R. ..... ,,...,., . Seiter, Robert F. ,.,... 51, 91, 92, 105, 106, 115. 114. 128 155 154 117 130 132 191 .50 129 129 130 115 128 152 .47 114 64 104, 123 Shanahan, Edward I. ....,.... 50 shmkey, A. Mama. .51, 106. 1131 Sharkey, Ieanne .,... 47, 97, 111. 132. Sherman, William P.. . .37, 78, 91. Shillito, Barry I. ............ , Shimanek, Ioseph M.. . .26. 37, 78, 92. 105, 110, 115, 122. Shullo, George R. ,...,,...,..... . Shultz, Robert A. .,.. .. . 37. 78 Shumacker, Iohn .... .......... 4 7 ' 37 Siewe, Al G ......,...,......... Simmons, Samuel A. ...... 37, 78. Simon, Ioseph E. ........ 44, 117, Simons, Iane E. ........... 37, 77, Simopulos, Nicholas L. ....... .. Skapik, Connie I. ....,... 48, 110, Skapik, Richard L. ........ . . .38, W Wack. Mary M.. , . . . ,57. 92. Wagner, Robert L. ........ . Walter, Robert L. ........ . Waltz, Robert G. ,...,....,. . Warwick, Anne ........ . . . Watkins. Iane H. ...., 45, 75, Weaver, Wilbur A. ......... . Weber, Paul F. ..,.. . . . . . . Wehner. Marjorie L. ....,.. . Wehner. Mary H. ...... 50. Weigand. Mary B. ,......... . Weilbacher. Quintin A. ..., . Wells, Frederick A.. .,..... . . Wening. Robert I. ......... . Wenning, Mary Ann ,..... 50. Wentz, Charlotte M. .,,.. 45. 103, 123 .....132 ......38 ..43, 65 .....,48 111,132 .,....50 .38.114 ......51 103,123 .48.1Z3 ......45 .47,132 ......51 103,106 95.103, 111,113 Wentz, Mariorie A. ........ 50. 95, 113 ......48 Smith, Hugh M. .......,. ..., 3 8. Smith, Otto Raymond ........... .47 Smith, Victor C. ......... 47, 101, 128 Smolka. Wilbur I.. . ,101, 105, 106, 118 Snow, Donald A. ..... .... ...... 5 1 Somers, Iohn I. .........,...... . .45 Somers, Patricia A.. . . .... 51, 144 Sommers. Fred D. . . ........... .38 Southall, Wallace B. .. Speckman, Martha I.. . . . Spinelli, Dominic V. .... . Stacy, Robert A. ........ . ....147, 158 ,.....50, 73 ... .... 50 44, 114.117, 130. 164 Stalzer, Eugene A. ..... 43, 64, 75, 155 Stang, Iack E.. . .48, 101, 104, 114, 117. 122, 123 Steinlage, Iohn C. .,,........ 38, 78 Stevens, Iames S. ...,............. 50 Stoenner. William F. .... 47, 128, 167 Stoecklin, Rita A. .......... 42, 45, 75 Stoner, Patricia B. ..,...... 45, 79, 118 Stratheam, William H. ............ 50 Stugarek, Richard L. . .ll2, 147, 153, Sullivan, Iames D. . Sullivan, Mary Rose ....,.,... Suttmiller, Alvin H.. Swank, Robert E.. . . Swartzel. Robert L.. Sweetman, Helen E. Sweigard, Harold I.. Synck, Louis I. . . . . T Talmage, Iames L.. . Talmage, Marvin M.. . . . Tank, Virgil W. ...., Tekamp. Don G.. . . Tempest, Patricia I.. Thacker, Louis A. . . Thoma, George E. . Thomas, Stephen A. Towne, Helen B. .... Treat, Laura I. .... . Tressler, ugene .... Turner, Mary M.. . . . Tyler, Leon M. .... , U Uebbing. Robert I. . Ulmer, Mary E. .... . Unger, Paul E. .... . Unverierth, Adele L. Updyke, Ioseph F.. . V Velten. Edmund M.. Voclce. Elvera C.. . . Vogelsang, Mary I. 1.1. 158. 164, 168 . . . .51 47. 122 . ....38,78 456475 132 , ,76. .....50, 162 .....47,132 ....5l, 162 .. ..., 51 ....117 ........50 50 .. ..., 117 ...48,91, 92 51,115,144 51,167 .....51,92 ,..,51,123 ...,...50 ....51 .....47 ...164 ........48 38 65 ..51, 92,1103 106,144 47, 114, 117 51,106,166 Westendorl, Eugene . .38, 110. 128.. 147. 149. 158. 164. Westendorf, Ierome E. .... 48, 72, ..... 147.158, Westendori, Richard I. ........ 51. Westerheide, Iohn R. ....,.... . Whalen, Charles W.. . .42, 43, 75, 115, 122. Wharmby, Mildred E. ...... 45, 77 103, 106, 114, Whelan, Iean . . .. . ..., . . . 45, Whitmer, Lewis W.. . .50, 101. 103, Whitmer, Webb G. ........... 51, Wightman, William L.. . .... . . , Wilhelm, Elmer ,... .,.......... Williams, M. Iane ........ .... Wilson, Betty H. ........ 39, 77. 91 95, 111.113, Winter, Iames F.. . . ....,. 39, 65, Woeste, Walter I. ..,.. 48, 65, 122. Wohlschlaeger, Ioseph A. ..... 39 114 Woltl, Grace D. . . ..,...... . . . . Woltt, Robert A. . .. ...... . . . . . Woltt, Robert I. ........,,.... . Wong, Anthony B. . . .47, 117, 125. Wood. Betty I. ..... ........... . Wool, Max L.. .39, 91. 97, 114.. 115. Wroe, Iohn W. ..,.., 47, 101. 103, 117, 128. Wrynn, Iames I. ..,. .... . Wrynn, Iohn I. ..,.. .... 5 0, 112, Wynn, Iohn H. .... ...... 1 47. Y Yano, Vincent H. .,,.. 49. 50, 123. Yarger, William P.. . . .... . . . . . Yenser, Dorothy I. ........,.... . Young, Clem I. .... 39, 65, 78. 94. Z Zach, Walter A. .... . . .112. 147. Zahn, Virginia R. ...,.... 50, 123, Zavakos. Harry G. ........... 147. Zicard, Frederick A. ....... .. Zidanavich, Albert T.. .39. 64, 96. 155, 164, Ziegler, Ramon D. ......... 39, 65. Zimmerman, Robert I. A.. .44, 103, 116, 117, 125, Zink, Pauline M. ..... 51, 106, 123, Zolnoski. Henry C. .........., 51. Zonars, Theodora ....,....,., 39. Zoul, Ioseph .... ............ 5 0. Zwiesler. I. Charles. .40, 112, 149. Page One Hundred Eighty one 1 I I IHIHUNIH HHH HHVIHIIBIHE A SALUTE TO UNIVERSITY OF DAYTON 'Ir As ct local institution of many years' standing. this company watches with interest and pride the growth of the University of Dayton, and extends its congratulations and best wishes to not only the University itself but to the many fine young men and women who make up its student body. and to its graduates who have taken their places as citizens of this and other communities. if THE DAYTON POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY From a Supporter of the University of Dayton FLYERS Our Sincere Appreciation to the many members of the faculty and the student body who cooperated in the produc- tion of the 1941 Daytonian. We especially thank the following for their invaluable assistance. William A. Dapper. S.M. - U.D. Treasurer Iames A. Connelly - - - Staff Adviser Louis A. Saletel, S.M. - U.D. Photography Department Karl George - - Karl George Studio Harold Mann - - - Repro Engraving Co. Mr. Hoy ---- Repro Engraving Co. F. W. Papenhagen - Defiance Printing and Engraving Co. I. A. Eck - - - Defiance Printing and Engraving Co. W. C. Sims - - - S. K. Smith Co. DOUBLE" "CAFE BEER - WINE ' LIQUORS 1818 Brown Street Page One Hundred Eighty-two PATRONS JQWA4 K2 mwfmwwf M ihfwj QAAMZWAUW YW, MWAQQJMWWWQ Q,Q,g,,k.JN CE V.vL.,,.:1- Oni 572ZfLJCq1"f!f4f'-g-,yjfflflffwmvlfffe MAH' EVM WWW ff Rf A QMQW, gww ggwmwaf V l ,Mfp3,Q4ZW,,,4f My GM 1,Wmj,,,,P,u,, Qmublitg Mfwwwwhjf gym E RQ? f M4 642-,L ff 7M'W'g4 59 W1 Wvrww JLCLUVB g.,,..1Z3v- ?zM?f1f?71417'fg4 Vwkw. W,e.,,1,M, WGML14.-RSM fpgmfjcf 7715 pi 4 W Q W 24 mm fe. h Zi Q Mi f W f ' wflfln-ru, Waywwgf-74fF42M QWLMWM W f fWffMf5d gui WW ,Lamb Qwlw X Zh ?f.WWWf MUMQWJQEMM 3 rim! ojibipyn.,-fy QM. 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